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Sunday, July 26, 2015 at 2:30 PM

Stonefield Cellars Winery
8220 NC Hwy 68 N
Stokesdale NC

Featuring:

Rich in Tradition

Rich in Tradition 2015

Rich in Tradition has been a band for many years. They have five extremely talented musicians.

Jay Adams – Banjo and Vocals: Jay grew up in Spray NC (now Eden). His main influences on the banjo include Earl Scruggs, J.D. Crowe, Gene Parker, and Craig Smith. Jay became a Christian at the age of 13 and rededicated his life to the Lord in 1987. He has been active at Floyd Baptist Church since. He serves as a deacon, Adult Sunday school teacher, and plays guitar and sings with his family and friends at church. Jay has written several gospel songs which have been recorded. He also enjoys hunting, restoring old Jeeps and does some instrument repair, too. He lives in Pine Hall, NC with his wife, Teresa, and has two daughters, Ellie and Katie. Jay says the most important part of his music is using it to lift up Christ and to share with others the many blessings that God has given him.

Greg Jones – Mandolin and Vocals: Greg was born in the heart of the bluegrass and old time haven Mt. Airy, N.C. Growing up with a family of musicians and singers made it a lot easier to get the pickin’ bug. At the ripe old age of 15, he found himself with a hankering to learn an instrument. So, in order to keep up with his brother who had learned the banjo 6 months earlier, he needed to get started. Influenced by an uncle nicknamed “Smoke”, he picked up the mandolin and started learning everything from Bill Monroe to David Grisman and Ricky Skaggs. Holding the hand of traditional bluegrass and contemporary new grass along with Grisman’s dawg music, Greg set out to learn all he could keep up with family and friends who could already pick and could do it well. Playing early on with several groups including, “The Cana River Boys”, “Backyard Bluegrass”, and “Boarderline”, Greg went on to play with more established bands such as “Piedmont Grass”, and the early versions of “The James King Band”. In 1994, he joined the bluegrass gospel group “Cornerstone”, staying with them until April of 2000, when the band split up to venture into other directions. Then, in May of 2000, Greg joined “The Bluegrass Tradition Band”. They had 1 recording, won the 2001 Galax Fiddlers Convention, and played at the 2002 National Folk Festival in Bangor, Maine. On July 3, 2003, at the Carter Fold in Hilton, Virginia, Greg got to perform with Johnny Cash. Bluegrass Tradition was scheduled to perform that night and Mr. Cash was to perform that night too. It turned out, that Mr. Cash needed a baritone singer and Greg was the only one in sight. This performance happened just 2 months before Johnny’s death. What an honor it was of Greg to take in that great moment. In 2004, Greg began to venture out again with some other bands, hooking up with legendary songwriter and banjo player Cullen Galyean and his band “The Bluegrassers”. Mickey Galyean, Cullen’s son, was also a member of the band. Their playing was always hot, but the singing was smokin’ hot. Greg and Mickey took turns with lead and tenor, while Cullen nailed the baritone every time. They played mostly at local festivals, private parties, and a fiddler’s convention here and there. Then in 2006 Greg and Mickey got together with Brad Hiatt on bass, Jay Adams on Banjo, and Tim Martin on fiddle, to form “Rich-in-Tradition”. Shortly after forming the band, they set the fiddler’s conventions ablaze, winning 4 out of 5 conventions (including Galax Fiddlers Convention). Greg says that his life has been a great ride and is ready for what lies ahead. Greg still lives in Mt. Airy with his wife Shannon, his son Daniel, and two daughters Katie and Emily.

Ronnie Edwards – Guitar and Vocals: Ronnie has been flatpicking for over forty years. He played with a band called “Commonwealth” from 1984 to 1987, then from 1987 to 1990 with “Summer Wages.” He then moved to Nashville in 1990 and was a songwriter for Crosswinds Publishing. He later wrote for MCA, Still Working Music, Major Bob Publishing (which is Garth Brooks’ Publishing Company) then he spent several years writing for Warner/Chappell. In the meantime, he had moved back to Mt. Airy and has been with Rich in Tradition since the first of 2012. Ronnie is married and has a daughter and a son.

Jake Harbour – Bass and Vocals: Jacob started playing music at the age of thirteen. He plays the banjo, guitar, and bass; and also enjoys singing baritone and lead. He has played, recorded and filled in with several bands in the Patrick County, VA area, as well as Stokes County, NC. Jacob gives his Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ all of the credit for his musical abilities and is very thankful for his gift. He is currently attending Appalachian State University as an Elementary Education major. He is very excited to be playing the bass for Rich in Tradition and is enjoying every minute of it. When not playing music, you can find Jacob camping, hunting, four wheeler riding, participating in church activities, and spending time with his girlfriend, Caroline. Jacob lives in Danbury, NC.

Daniel Greeson – Fiddle: Daniel Greeson has been playing bluegrass fiddle since he was very young. Daniel at age 16 was already noted as an accomplished musician. He has won many prestigious competitions. He has established a name for himself at fiddler’s conventions throughout North Carolina, Virginia and Tennessee competing in both adult and youth divisions. AT age 18 now, Daniel will be attending East Tennessee State University after just graduating from High School this year. High Lonesome Strings has been blessed to have Daniel as a member for many years.

 

Sunday, June 28, 2015 at 2:30 PM

At Shelter 5

Hagan-Stone Park
5920 Hagan-Stone Park Road
Pleasant Garden NC 27313

Bring instrument for jam sessions

Featuring:

 

GrassStreet

GrassStreetGrassStreet, based in central North Carolina, has entertained fans of all ages since 2003. Their mixture of original material and bluegrass standards along with their unique ability to cover musical styles ranging from rock to blues to jazz set them apart from the average bluegrass band. They pride themselves on an entertaining and high energy stage show full of the right balance of musical precision and humor. With influences ranging from the traditional sounds of Flatt & Scruggs to the progressive sounds of Seldom Scene and Tony Rice and with members with backgrounds in bluegrass, country, jazz, rock, and R&B there’s always something for every listener at a GrassStreet show.

GrassStreet has a contemporary musical format based on traditional styling with a modern presentation vocally and instrumentally. The material for this band is a mixture of bluegrass standards and original compositions. GrassStreet is a derivative of the band Swift Run which has performed regionally since the early ’80s with two albums to their credit and numerous awards. An album entitled Acoustic Pathways was released in December 2003 with Wayne’s son, David. Wayne wrote and arranged most of the material for the band’s debut album, Better Times, released in July 2004. An all gospel project, Grandma’s Hymnbook, was released in 2008. A sampling of GrassStreet’s live show is available in two live albums. The latest of the two is Showtime – recorded in 2011.

Wayne Kinton (guitar, vocals) is a Henderson, NC native. He is proficient in an array of musical styles from traditional string music to jazz and swing. His diverse musical background prepares him well for any musical setting. You could easily find Wayne at an old-fashioned bluegrass picking session, the orchestra pit with the community theater or ripping a Stratocaster in a rhythm and blues tune. His music has been featured in theater productions, TV/radio spots, video documentaries and an independent film. Wayne discovered bluegrass during the early ’70s while in college and this unique genre became his musical passion. After a childhood of being exposed to the stalwarts of traditional country/bluegrass artists through his dad, Wayne had a clear understanding of the roots of this music. However the influence of the contemporary bands of the ’70s drew him to stretch the boundaries of bluegrass. Always in an effort to make this musical format appeal to audiences outside of the bluegrass world, Wayne interjects elements of other genres into his music. This concept is evident in his musical direction through the years as well as in his songwriting. Wayne and his wife, Debbie, own an insurance business in Henderson. They are active in their church and community and enjoy spending time with their granddaughter, Chloe. On stage, Wayne plays a 1951 Martin D-18.

David Kinton (upright bass, mandolin, vocals) is a 2004 graduate of UNC-Chapel Hill with a minor in jazz studies, David has been performing since 1996 and is proficient in a variety of different styles of music with the acoustic bass as well as electric. While at UNC, he was active in the jazz studies program where he played upright bass with the UNC Jazz Band & Jazz Combos and is featured on their 2004 CD release, From One To Another. He has also performed and released a CD entitled Where You Are with a Christian rock band, DeeperStill, from Wake Forest, NC. He now resides in Durham, NC with his wife Steffi and daughter Chloe and works as a Web Designer for the UNC School of Medicine. David grew up with bluegrass music and followed his dad (Wayne) to bluegrass festivals since he was small. A love for bluegrass music developed as well as his musicianship. His solid timing as well as his various musical influences, contributes to this band’s intense drive and unique sound. David cites his dad Wayne as his biggest musical influence. Some of his bass heroes are Tom Gray, Ray Brown, Christian McBride, Todd Phillips, Mark Schatz and Jason Moore. David plays a 1952 Kay upright bass.

Ricky Hargis (Banjo, Vocals) is no stranger to the bluegrass scene. He started playing music around the age of 7, learning to play the autoharp and banjo from a neighbor down the road. He has played with many local and regional bands such as Carolina Express, Younger Mountain Boys, Lovers of Gospel, New Classic Grass and Second Chance. He can also be seen in the area filling in on banjo and bass with other local bands. Ricky makes his home in Roxboro, NC, where he is active in his church and community — playing music in nursing homes and playing bass for the church choir. Ricky’s finesse and melodic style of banjo adds a unique dimension to the GrassStreet sound without losing any of its signature drive. You can’t help but smile while watching Ricky enjoy himself on stage.

Tab Kearns (Dobro) joined the band in September 2008. He lives in Cary, NC with his wife and two children, Brandi and Justin. Tab’s taste and timing on the Dobro bring both a smooth and powerful touch to the band. His lead and backup on the slower songs really sets the mood and his aggressive attack on the more upbeat songs embellish the band’s hard-driving bluegrass edge. Of Tab’s many influences, he cites Duane Allman, Jimmy Page, Jerry Douglas and of course Josh Graves as his most influential musicians. Tab plays a Wolfe Indian Rosewood Resonator Guitar and a Scheerhorn Weissenborn guitar.

Sunday, April 19, 2015 @ 2:30 PM

Ragsdale Civic Center at Jamestown Town Hall
301 East Main Street
Jamestown, NC
(behind Town Hall and beside Fire Station)
 
Bring instrument for jam sessions

Featuring:

Ben Marshall & The Carolina Bluegrass Express

Ben Marshall and The Carolina Bluegrass Express

This young group of bluegrass musicians met back in 2011 when each of them were much younger. They all live hours away from each other but take every opportunity to perform together as able. Each of them travels with other bands in other areas. From the Sandhills all the way to the Blue Ridge Mountains, they represent traditional music well. You would not realize their ages when you hear each of them play and sing. Each are very active in other activities of their families, church and schools. You will see them at most fiddler’s conventions and each of them have proven their skills with ribbons in their respective instruments and sharing their talents with crowds of all ages. Bluegrass Today states “It’s probably pretty safe to say that many of today’s bluegrass musicians first learned to play, or at least to appreciate, bluegrass music from a family member”.

The best example of this is father-son duo of Eric Marshall and Ben Marshall – 14 years old, who hail from the Mt. Airy, North Carolina area. Eric, who has been playing banjo with the regional group The Marshall Brothers and Highroad since the late 90s, first taught Ben to play bass when he was so young he had to stand on a picnic table to reach the neck of his instrument. Several years later, they’ve released their first album together (with a little help from Eric’s band), entitled Grass Roots Project. Ben, from a very young age, has been sought after by bands everywhere he goes to carry the rhythm and sing lead and tenor vocals.

Daniel Greeson, age 17, is from Jamestown, NC. He has been playing bluegrass fiddle since age 6. He studied under master fiddler JB Prince and plays with bands from the piedmont of North Carolina and Southwest Virginia. He released his 1st solo CD in 2014 at IBMA World of Bluegrass Streetfest. He is also a part of the Christmas Along the Crooked Road project and Mountain Roads Recordings’ Close Kin-Our Roots Run Deep. Daniel is a student at Southern Guilford Academy of Medical Science and he is a member of the Hunter Safety and Golf Teams.

Jacob Greer, age 16, hails from the traditional music-rich mountains of North Carolina, calling Jefferson his home. He began playing guitar at age 8 and singing came naturally, shortly thereafter. Jacob began taking bluegrass guitar lessons from former national champion, Mr. Steve Lewis, in January, 2012. He continues to meet with Steve on a weekly basis. Jacob plays a custom D-18 guitar, built especially for him by his friend, luthier Caleb Smith, who is best known as guitarist and vocalist for the group Balsam Range. Jacob has competed in many contests, locally and nationally, and won numerous awards for his guitar and vocal talents. He has played with bands for events at several large venues. Recently, he was accepted into the International Bluegrass Music Association Kids on Bluegrass program and was inducted into Tomorrow’s Bluegrass Stars. He is appreciative for each invitation and opportunity to play and share the Bluegrass Music he loves with others, and is thankful for the musical gifts he has been blessed with.

Joshua Allen, age 17 of Robbins NC, plays any instrument you hand him. He has received many prized ribbons at Fiddler’s Conventions throughout the Sandhills of North Carolina; Star, the Oldest Convention in North Carolina and also at High Falls Fiddler’s Convention at North Moore High School and in Seagrove. He began playing on a mandolin given to him by his grandfather at age 3. As years went by, he took mandolin lessons from Jerry Stuart and banjo with Stan Brown, both master traditional bluegrass musicians. Joshua’s other pass times include hunting, fishing and golf.

These musicians like to perform each year for Doyle Lawson & Quicksilver Bluegrass Music Festival Open Mic. Watch for them again this year on Wednesday night, May 6th at Denton Farm Park.

They will be leading worship at Oakdale United Methodist Church (532 Oakdale Road, Jamestown, NC) at 10 am on Sunday morning, April 19 before joining High Lonesome Strings later in the day for their monthly meeting. Spread the word. Everyone is invited!

Sunday, March 22, 2015 @ 2:30 PM

Mt Hope United Church of Christ
2400 Mt Hope Church Road
Whitsett, NC

Bring instrument for jam sessions
Sponsored by City of Greensboro, City Arts

Featuring:

Skip Kelley & Ed Dodson and the Kingfishers

King Fishers

Skip Kelley (mandolin/vocals) and Ed Dodson (guitar/vocals) have been picking together for over 15 years – first in Wood & Steel and currently with their four-piece ensemble, The Kingfishers, featuring Daniel Greeson on fiddle and Jim Conard on upright bass/vocals.  The group features an equal mix of songs and fiddle tunes – all done with respect for traditional string band and bluegrass music.

When these friends get together with their instruments – something magical usually happens.  The vocal work is direct and accessible – showcasing well-honed “brother” harmonies.  Their instrumental work is fleet and impressive – but never sacrificing melody and feel for flash and histrionics.

The group covers music from a wide variety of sources – starting with Bill Monroe, Flatt & Scruggs and the Stanley’s, but also featuring quite a few original numbers penned by Ed and Skip. Skip Kelley & Ed Dodson have recorded three albums together:  Feast Here Tonight, Little Green Valley and Hopped that Train and Gone.

Ed is the author of a critically acclaimed book on Flatpicking Guitar, “Deep Bluegrass Guitar” and has been on the staff of Guitar Week at the Swannanoa Gathering for the past 17 years.

Skip builds some of the finest mandolins made today and his craftsmanship and ability to extract tone from his instrument is highly regarded by those in the know.

Sunday, February 22, 2015 @ 2:30 PM

Greensboro Cultural Center
Band Rehearsal Hall, bottom floor
200 N. Davie Street
Greensboro, NC 27401

Bring instrument for jam sessions
Sponsored by City of Greensboro, City Arts

Featuring:

Double H Bluegrass

Double H Bluegrass

Double H Bluegrass Band is from the Piedmont of North Carolina, featuring high energy Traditional Bluegrass and Country Music, and putting a bluegrass spin on some non-traditionally bluegrass tunes. With performances ranging from 2-5 players, Double H features Bob Hight and Kirby Heard out front, with Randy Meeks on banjo, Danny Murphy playing upright bass & Glenn Craver on guitar. Double H Bluegrass Band has played at the Blind Tiger, Ziggy’s Tavern, Fat Mac’s Pork Schop, High Point Relay for Life, The Claddagh, George’s Pizza, TJ’s Bar & Billiards, Little Cedar Grocery and opened for Lonesome River Band at Wayside Bluegrass Festival in Stewart, VA.

Bob Hight – Lead vocal, guitar & mandolin – from High Point / Greensboro, NC. Bob started playing lap steel at age 12. His dad also taught him to play pedal steel, guitar and bass. Influenced by the music of Elvis, Buddy Holly and Jerry Lee Lewis, and also the country sounds of Hank Williams, Little Jimmy Dickens, Webb Pierce and others, Bob played country music throughout the 4 ½ yrs. he served in the U S Air Force. He then spent the next 12 years in the Piedmont of NC playing with gospel groups, and later with the Mason Dixon Band and his own group, Country Thunder, until 1999. Bob fell in love with Bluegrass music in 2000 and started playing mandolin; after meeting Kirby Heard in 2012, they started Double H Bluegrass Band.

Kirby Heard – Lead vocal & harmony – from St. Louis, MO. Kirby played ukulele and autoharp at an early age, and later learned guitar and flute, playing and singing mostly folk music.  Kirby moved to NC in 1983 and sang with the band Slightly Askew between 2000 and 2002. After an almost 25 year hiatus, Kirby picked up guitar again and joined a jam circle, where she met Bob Hight. In spite of her lack of bluegrass experience, the harmonies seemed natural and she & Bob discovered their vocal blend; on the urging of friends, they formed Double H Bluegrass Band in 2012. Kirby has been learning to play banjo, mandolin & Dobro. Prior to a nasty broken wrist she suffered in May 2014, she was playing rhythm guitar for Double H; she currently has resorted to vocals and periodic mandolin chop.

Randy Meeks – banjo & harmony – is from Wallburg, NC. Randy has played banjo & upright bass since 1978 and recently started learning to play Dobro. Randy adds bass harmonies on vocals to Double H as well. He has previously played with Crusher Run and Cimmeron Knight Riders.

Danny Murphy – upright bass – from Culpepper, VA – Danny’s father taught him and his twin brother to play when they were only 6; he started playing bass at age 12. Studying music throughout high school in Warrenton, VA, he participated in Stage Band and Chorus. Danny has played in many bands across numerous genres of music from Country, Rock, R&B and Bluegrass, and he spent 14 years with the Bluegrass Gospel band  “ALL 4 HYM”. Based in Northern Virginia, the band traveled extensively throughout the east coast and into Tennessee and Missouri and has released several CDs. Double H Bluegrass is honored to have found Danny and pleased that he has joined us after recently moving to High Point, NC.

Glenn Craver – guitar – from Wallburg, NC. Glenn Says, “My guitar playing started as it did with so many young men with the British invasion in the early sixties. From there I played in country bands for several years. After retiring from teaching, I began playing some fiddle tunes and decided to visit the bluegrass festivals around the area and surrounding states. I have been so fortunate to have received flatpicking and finger-style awards in North Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, Georgia, and Alabama. One of the highlights of playing occurred recently when I was invited to play some tunes with a traditional pub band in Kilarney, Ireland. My goal in playing is to support what my band-mates are playing and to just add a little layer to enhance the tune. Music needs a little quiet space more often than not. Thanks for letting me play for you.” We are so honored to have Glenn enhancing our sound with his rhythm and lead guitar work.

Sunday, January 25, 2015 2:30 PM

Greensboro Cultural Center
Band Rehearsal Hall, bottom floor
200 N. Davie Street
Greensboro, NC 27401

Bring instrument for jam sessions
Sponsored by City of Greensboro, City Arts

Featuring:

Mountain Rain

Mountain Rain

MOUNTAIN RAIN is a fresh new bluegrass band from the musically rich western Piedmont region of North Carolina. Their approach to the music is youthful and hard driving while at the same time maintaining respect for the traditional aspects of bluegrass. Mountain Rain consists of Tommy Chandler from Mocksville NC on guitar & vocals. Holding down the bass duties and tenor vocal is Ryan Dunn from Smith Grove in Davie County. Brandon Toney, also from Mocksville, is laying the thumb to the 5 string banjo. Rounding out the band on mandolin & vocals is Brad Wood from the Surry County community of State Road NC.

Tommy Chandler – Guitar/vocals:  Hey guys! My name is Tommy Chandler and I play guitar and do some singing for Mountain Rain. I grew up with bluegrass music all my life, as my dad, Luther Chandler was a very successful mandolin player back in the day with the Lincoln County Partners. It wasn’t until I was about 11 that I really took an interest in learning to play and it was then that I picked up the dreaded… BANJO. Haha,  but all joking aside I started playing it and played it until I was about 17. After a few years of picking it up and putting it down I decided to pick up the guitar and I’ve been playing it since. I started singing about a year ago and I also do some of the lead singing along side Brad. I hope you guys enjoy the music! Be sure to come by and check us out in person sometime if you want to hear some good bluegrass music!

Ryan Dunn – Bass/vocals:  I guess I can start by saying music is my passion. I have loved music and can remember singing way back In my younger years at church. I play the bass and have been playing since my freshman year in high school. I try to keep everybody in time and in line for that matter…. No I have to say this is a fine group of guys that I have the opportunity to enjoy what I love doing and that is smashing grass!!!

Brandon Toney – Banjo:  Brandon Toney starting playing guitar at the age of 8 and banjo at the age of 10. He idolizes Ron Block and Ron Stewart’s style of playing. He grew up in Mocksville of Davie County and graduated from Davie County High School. He’s currently going to school for Information Systems and has a passion for hard driving bluegrass.

Brad Wood – Mandolin/vocals:  I was born in the foothills of Surry County, NC. At a young age I developed a strong love of music, being heavily influenced by The Country Gentlemen, Doyle Lawson & Quicksilver, and his Grandpa’s love of the old Stanley Brothers songs. I started out singing in church and by my early teens started learning to play the mandolin. That soon led to other instruments. I have played and done fill-in work with several bands , whether on guitar, mandolin or bass. A few years ago I released a Bluegrass/gospel CD entitled FOR A REASON

Band’s website: http://www.mountainrainband.com/

 

 

Saturday, December 13, 2013  6:00 PM – 11:00 PM

Mount Hope United Church of Christ
2400 Mount Hope Church Rd
Greensboro NC 27406

There will be a Pot Luck Supper. Please bring a side dish and an unwrapped door prize. Don’t forget your instrument for jamming!

Kids, keep on the lookout for Santa!

Featuring:

Ash Breeze Logo Ash Breeze

Ash Breeze is making a big splash in the Americana/Bluegrass World in 2013. Trained classically until they switched to Bluegrass in 2010, they have created their own sound that defies labels. In their music you can hear many influences, including folk, jazz bluegrass, classical, blues, and Christian musical influences. What you will hear is a distinctive sound strong on instrumentation with tight, beautiful family harmonies. Nellie is quickly making a name for herself with her strong, distinctive beautiful and soulful singing and smooth melodic award winning fiddle playing that has been greatly influenced by greats like Stuart Duncan and Andy Leftwich. Corey plays the guitar and sings and has a great style of his own that finds its way into the original music he writes. Corey is also the Producer of Generation Bluegrass, a video bluegrass project that is drawing a lot of attention. Luke plays banjo and the Cajon, and plays with a steady, and polished style. Eli plays mandolin with speed and finesse that is beyond his years and he also sings harmony vocals. Finally, Allen (Dad) tries to keep it all together on bass. Don’t judge Ash Breeze by their age, but by their creative and distinctive sound that is fresh, creative, and mature.

The single “Without Love” off their self titled CD Ash Breeze was chosen as a top five finalist in the Christian Gospel Category in 2014 in The Great American Songwriting Contest.

Ash Breeze was formerly known as The Smith Family Band and was changed in the Fall of 2013. In 2013 they played bluegrass festivals in Vermont, Canada, and South Carolina. They were also featured WUNC’s nationally syndicated show Song of the Mountains. (show aired in the spring of 2014). Ash Breeze’s CD release with Mountain Fever Records in February of 2014 was produced by Aaron Ramsey and Mark Hodges, and is marked mainly by original material written by the band members.

Comments about the band:

From Wayne Benson (IIIrd Tyme Out):

I have had the pleasure of getting to know several members of Ash Breeze, as one of their music teachers. On this album, you will hear maturity beyond their years. Instead of being solely interested in instrumental prowess you’ll hear a very musical, lyrical approach that focuses on maintaining on the integrity of the songs, rather than showing off (which is a pitfall for many young musicians). these kids exhibit a humility regarding their talent, which permeates every aspect of their lives. It’s been a blessing to know these guys and I look forward to what God has in store for them.

From Buddy Michaels:

I met this wonderful and talented family band about 5 years ago at a band contest and immediately knew they were destined to a great adventure in the music world. they just needed “time” together to shape and mold. well, years and hours of hard work later, they have done their “time”. ASH BREEZE has arrived!!!!

 

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