Solomon "Sox" Hepburn (Ex)
Ted "Touche" Lucas (Ex)
Derrick Baker, Red Spyda, Dwayne "Spider-Man" Webb, Big Lee Entertainment, Charles Harrison & Leland Robinson for Major Jam, The Diaz Brothers, Gorilla Tek
The second and final single from the album, "Pull Over", was released on March 13, 2000 and reached number ninety-three on the Hot 100, number forty-six on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart and number forty-one on the Rap Songs chart.
Craig Seymour of Entertainment Weekly reviewed the album saying, "As nasty as Lil' Kim used to be, Trina boldly positions herself as the new queen of randy hip-hop tales in which sex is a contact sport played by rival genders. Spare Miami-bass beats provide the apt low end for her below-the-belt rhymes on Da Baddest Bitch. And a song about the pain of loving a violent, cash-obsessed thug shows that she's as skilled at speaking truths as she is at hawking fantasies."
Billboard says, "Rap divadom has a new challenger. Trina makes her solo debut with the single, "Da Baddest Bitch," off the album of the same name. The 21-year-old rapper, who made her debut on Trick Daddy's party anthem "Nann," proudly carries the torch lit by female MCs like Lil' Kim and Foxy Brown before her, as an artist not afraid to use her feminine wiles to get what she wants. The Miami bass-influenced track, produced by the Black Mob, has Trina making some serious demands on her men in a slow and steady Florida flow. The hook borrows liberally from Michael Jackson's classic "Bad," as it asks, "Who's bad?" Trina shows that female MCs can boast just like the big boys of rap."