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The Weathered Road / Press

"A New Road Home" is hypnotically beautiful with its organic roots and sensual splendor, elevating TWR to a "must see and hear" experience." - Clint Rhodes, The Herald Standard

Clint Rhodes - Herald Standard

““Kind of has a John Mayer feel. I like the acoustic guitar. The lyrics are beautiful and are easy to hear which makes this song have an easygoing feel. This is music I could hear on the radio"”

Reverbnation Crowd Review of "I Will" by The Weathered Road

““This song gives off a lot of hope and strength in the lyrics. The singer has an easy going and happy voice as he sings the lyrics. This song is very thoughtful with the lyrics as it fills your heart.””

Reverbnation Crowd Review of "I Will" by The Weathered Road

"Freshest stuff I've heard in years!" - Donnie Iris ~ www.donnieiris.com

Donnie Iris - Donnie Iris

“I found vocals deep and rich. Instrumental clear and crisp. Easy listening no pretense makes you want to sip an iced tea and relax. Radio play material. Great melody! Like to continue hearing more from this artist. This artist should go places!”

“I like the raw feeling of this song. It has a an earthy sound to it. The arrangement is simple with not many instruments but it is very solid. The melody is very strong and easy to remember. The vocals are raw and powerful. The harmony is amazing.”

"The Weathered Road follows a path steeped in tradition that that somehow takes listeners to a fresh destination. The most riveting song on the album is "Galveston" about the 1900 Texas hurricane that killed more than 6,000 people. There's quite a depth to their sound and thickness to their groove." .. - Scott Tady, Beaver Times

Scott Tady - Beaver Times

"A New Road Home" benefits from (producer) Breiding's capable folk-rock production. The record is highlighted by Eddy's mellifluous voice and bowing skills. The Weathered Road's Celtic and Appalachian tendencies – exemplified by its theme song, which mixes elements of an Irish jig, backwoods country and three-part CSN-style harmonies – endear them to both folkies and Wearers of the Green." - Manny Theiner, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Manny Theiner - Post Gazette

"They call their sound AmeriCeltic Newgrass. The name fits, as the songs on the release alternately evoke Appalachian hoedowns and the intimacy of music heard in small Irish pubs." - Rege Behe, Pittsburgh Tribune Review

Rege Behe - Tribune Review