I'm browsing this forum almost everyday, and although I'm not a frequent poster, it's a great learning experience just to read. To me, it's a great knowledge base. The peer2peer is a tricky one.I think that there are very few people having an "all-round" talent, that enables them to review thoroughly and wisely, every aspect and every genre there is.And even if I'd know for example how a professionally crafted, recorded, and arranged country song sounds like, I know nada about how to get it there. As such, my feedback would have no added value.Just like Aub, I'll give feedback whenever I think I have something that could make a difference, and have the time to be thorough.Generally speaking, I see posts from time to time just asking for any comment. No background, no information on why they posted the song for feedback, and what they think they need help with. These are very hard to give any constructive feedback on, because you just can't cover all areas. In addition you don't know if its improvement suggestions they really want...To your original concern, I wouldn't worry too much about not getting the rewrites to the listing party. I believe that every song has a kind of a "soul", and that soul is inherent in the song regardless of any rewrite. I think the listing party makes their decisions whether or not they like the "soul" of the song in 15-20sec's. If they don't like it by then, they won't like it regardless of the number of rewrites. This does not make it a bad song, it just needs to hit the right vein. "You can't please them all". If they do like it, and they make the same conclusion as the screener, they will contact you asking you to make those improvements to enhance the songs potential, if required. You could even capitalize on the fact that you already have a rewrite made, showing a swift turn around, which will both please and impress them.The screeners don't have to judge the songs by its soul, as they are not the one's investing in them. Their judgment is only based upon whether or not the song matches the criteria, have the potential, and if the quality is considered good enough for the listing party. The listing party needs to really, really like all aspects of it, as they are the ones spending cash and their reputation on it.While I understand that all this may sound like mumbojumbo, I believe that quality and soul are two different things, - A song can have poor quality but a great soul, and vice versa, and it can have both. Quality speaks more or less to everybody, - the soul is something you have to feel, and the perception varies from person to person. It gets even worse when there's a whole board of rep's that need to tune in on the same feeling.