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Rainchild / Press

““Texas' Rainchild is set to take modern Southern Rock by the horns. Dustin Condon's voice powerfully blends with the music. Jason Degge's guitar work is a skilled second nature showcasing intricacies. Rainchid's lyrics remain powerful when heard beyond the instruments, deep enough to make you think and strong enough to dedicate....all together making way for a new level of modern Southern Rock, something the scene has been needing for a while.” - KOTTER Program Director Rock 103.9 College Station”

Rock 103.9

““Texas' Rainchild is set to take modern Southern Rock by the horns. Dustin Condon's voice powerfully blends with the music. Jason Degge's guitar work is a skilled second nature showcasing intricacies. Rainchid's lyrics remain powerful when heard beyond the instruments, deep enough to make you think and strong enough to dedicate....all together making way for a new level of modern Southern Rock, something the scene has been needing for a while.” - KOTTER Program Director Rock 103.9 College Station”

Rock 103.9

“Houston's "The Buzz" 94.5 FM Radio station recently hosted their Texas Buzz Awards with nominees from across the Texas area and Local Kingwood area band Rainchild took Top Honors! We featured Rainchild in our January issue of The Kingwood Monthly back in 2012 and told you there would be some great things coming for this band. ”

“Perhaps their riffs were just too overpowering, their noodling too caustic. Maybe their lyrics were too poignant and personal, or their drumbeating too tribal. Or maybe the scruffy realness of their collective was just too blinding.”

“Addictive, melodic and accessible are just a few of the ways to describe Houstons Rainchild, a rockin four-piece that isnt afraid to get personal in its lyrics.”

“My technical opinion is that it’s “beyond good.” I can say that since I have been listening to the songs over and over for awhile now. They are addicting. “Again” and “Watershed” are both very melodic. All of the song lyrics are very personal. ”

“Perhaps their riffs were just too overpowering, their noodling too caustic. Maybe their lyrics were too poignant and personal, or their drumbeating too tribal. Or maybe the scruffy realness of their collective was just too blinding.”

“Houston quartet has been working hard to make inroads on the S.A. rock scene. And that’s a good thing because the band’s fusion of metal, Southern and alt-rock, built around soaring vocals, hot-handed guitar and nonstop rhythm, is the kind of music that’s guaranteed to move local rockers. Rainchild is at work on its debut CD, “Anatomy,” and is releasing three-song EPs. Listen for the song “Wings” because it’ll get fists pumping in these parts. ”

“Rainchild By Matthew Keever Houston Press Addictive, melodic and accessible are just a few of the ways to describe Houstons Rainchild, a rockin four-piece that isnt afraid to get personal in its lyrics. The bands bio says its mission is to create music from the underbelly of ill emotions of vices and hurt. If you cant hear the heart in their lyrics, you can definitely see it in their actions. Rainchild has played numerous shows for charity organizations, including Homes for our Troops and Cherish our Children International. Their new EP, Anatomy 1/3, is available on iTunes ”

Matthew Keever - Houston Press

“Rainchild Is “Learning To Love the Type of Trouble They’ve Been Getting In” Or so the lyrics go in “Wings”. The song is one of three tunes on their recently released independent studio EP called “Anatomy 1/4.” My technical opinion is that it’s “beyond good.” I can say that since I have been listening to the songs over and over for awhile now. They are addicting. “Again” and “Watershed” are both very melodic. All of the song lyrics are very personal. “Anatomy 1/4” is raw, bluesy and more like 70’s rock than modern. The name “Rainchild” makes me think of an era when it was all about the music. I asked Dustin Condon (vocals) about the name and he said, “Rainchild is four people functioning as one entity. Rainchild would be that entity’s name.” ”

“​Perhaps their riffs were just too overpowering, their noodling too caustic. Maybe their lyrics were too poignant and personal, or their drumbeating too tribal. Or maybe the scruffy realness of their collective was just too blinding. But for whatever reason, we somehow managed to interview four-piece honest-to-goodness rock band Rainchild without mentioning the phrase "making it rain" even once.”