Product Reviews

Sci-Fi’s self-titled release on Coma Gun Records (Asheville, NC) presents a pleasing concoction of exploratory jazz and organically driven electronica that moves the body, yet satisfies the head.
The Mantras’ 2007 release, “How Many?” features many of their “live” staple songs in a warm, well-produced studio effort.
Deep Blue Sun's musical and emotional depth is perfectly captured on Live at Tree Sound.
Josh Phillips is joined by a huge cast of players for his first "solo" offering, Wicker.
The Giving Tree Band's enchanting acoustic sound comes through pure and perfect on their two-disc debut.
Quactus makes no quacking bones about it - they draw inspiration from the biggest jam bands of our generation and beyond.
Rife with piano and rootsy rock melodies, Jango Monkey's self-titled release is loaded with influences that merge oh so sweetly.
Every musical genre has it's problems these days, and reggae is no exception.
Hailing from Lowell, MA, Hot Day at the Zoo is an acoustic band with serious stylistic depth.
Let me preface with this: Pro-shot Radiohead video footage is good.
Sol'Jibe will surprise and delight you with their polished, diverse sound, which is informed by influences from all over the globe.
There's a certain voodoo that goes into making southern jam music, and by including Johnny Neel on his latest record, Seth Davis (aka Chef Dave) has tapped into a boundless well of it.