Music on the Mountain returns Friday, May 23 with Doctor Robert

The popular Music on the Mountain series returns this Friday, May 23 to Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park!

The Beatles tribute band Doctor Robert will play the kick-off concert for a second year; their performance last year was a huge hit with audience members of all ages.

The band is based out of Crested Butte and frequently tours around Colorado. “We’ve had a fantastic year since playing the Glenwood Caverns,” says band member Kevin Reinert. “We’ve been invited to play a lot of high profile shows, including summer music concerts in Basalt, Winter Park, Redstone, and Arvada. We’re also headlining the evening entertainment for the Fourth of July in Aspen.

“We’re playing a lot of new venues around the state, such as Dickens Opera House in Longmont, I Bar Ranch in Gunnison, and The Red Room in Manitou Springs.”

Doctor Robert plays free concert at Glenwood Caverns this Friday, May 23

Doctor Robert has a huge selection of Beatles songs in their repertoire. “We’re up to 112 Beatles songs in our live catalog. Every song we learn becomes our new favorite, so look for more songs to be added to our live rotation,” says Reinert.  The large selection means the band can tailor every song to the crowd’s mood. Get ready to kick up your heels, as this band got the partiers dancing last year!

“We’ve had nothing but positive feedback since we started this project in 2010, and every year brings new and exciting opportunities. We’re looking forward to kicking off another summer of outdoor music at Glenwood Caverns this weekend!” exclaims Reinert.

The free show starts at 6pm, and Can for a Tram starts at 4pm. Bring a can (or more) of food to donate to Lift-Up and get a free tram ride.

Rides and attractions will be open, and drink specials are available. Hope to see you there!

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Partnership with Colorado Mountain College adds educational value to Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park

Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park is collaborating on an exciting project with Colorado Mountain College. In the next few months, the park will install a series of interpretive geology and biology panels, highlighting the natural wonders of the area.

Steve Beckley, who owns Glenwood Caverns with his wife Jeannie, is very pleased to be teaming up with the college. “We love to work with CMC. They are very professional and build a great product!” he says.

Garry Zabel, professor emeritus at CMC, has been instrumental in the creation of the geology panels. Zabel spent 29 years at the Spring Valley Campus as a professor of geology and math. Though retired, he continues to lead very popular field trips to study the geology of the Grand Canyon.

With a chuckle, Zabel credits his granddaughter with the initial creation of the geology panels: Zabel borrowed her colored pencils to create his sketches that were later turned into artwork for the panels. The sketches reveal the underlying geology of the entire Glenwood Springs valley as seen from the south side of the park (they will be installed on the Visitor Center Observation Deck and the Viewing Deck near the Giant Canyon Swing). Each layer of rock is labeled and detailed, and call-out points present interesting facts about the geological history of the area.

One of the geology panels that will be installed at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park in the coming months.

Panels that feature the Grand Hogback, Glenwood Canyon and Mt. Sopris are also being developed. Additionally, a series of artist’s renderings and descriptions of the local flora and fauna will be placed along the Nature Trail, which leads up to the Cliffhanger Roller Coaster.

Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park is committed to to the educational component of the park. From a scientific standpoint, Iron Mountain and Glenwood Springs are very distinct and the Beckleys are anxious to share some of the fascinating information behind the area’s beauty.

One of the signs that will be placed along the Nature Trail features the Colorado Pinyon Pine and Pinyon Jay.

“The geology of the surrounding area is stunning and unique,” points out Beth Zukowski, marketing specialist at CMC. “Geologists from all over the world visit Glenwood Canyon and the nearby edge of the Colorado Plateau to study its formations. Doing so helps them interpret the geologic history of other areas, notably the Grand Canyon. ”

Both Zukowski and Beckley agree that the main goal is for visitors to find added value in their time at the Caverns. “The new panels will heighten our guests’ awareness about all the wonderful natural features in the park,” says Beckley. Adds Zukowski, “We believe that the interpretive sign project will bring added educational value to the visitors of Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park. We hope that novices and experts alike will be able to discover something new from these signs!”

To learn more about Garry Zabel’s upcoming field trip course to Moab, go here. There are still spots available! For Glenwood Caverns’ winter and springtime hours, and other park information, visit park info.

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Help name our new ride and you could win!

Glenwood Caverns Naming ContestThere’s a new attraction coming to Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park this spring that will swing you up, up, up, around and around, and out over Glenwood Canyon. We need your help in coming up with a name for it, so we’re holding a contest on our Facebook page.

The grand prize, valued at almost $500, includes eight Funday Passes, each of which offers unlimited turns on all of the park’s rides, plus four souvenir cups and four t-shirts. The passes can be used one or two at a time, for two days at the park for a family of four, or for one party of eight. To enter the contest, post your entries at by midnight on Friday, Feb. 14.

“The Giant Canyon Swing and Cliffhanger Roller Coaster have been so popular with our guests, we want to offer them another way to experience the thrill of our location overlooking Glenwood Canyon,” said Steve Beckley, who owns Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park with his wife Jeanne. “The new ride does just that, and because our guests and fans have been so supportive over the years, we’d like their help in coming up with a name for it. Our hope is to find a name that reflects the excitement of soaring out over the canyon.”

Located on the edge of Glenwood Canyon between the Giant Canyon Swing and the Cliffhanger Roller Coaster, the ride will swing riders out approximately 1,400 feet above the Colorado River. The swing, which is under construction in Venice, Italy, will resemble a large tree with a brown trunk and green foliage at the top. Upon completion in early April, it will travel by ship to the U.S. for installation and will be open to the public in May.

Contest entries may also be emailed to cavegirl (at) glenwoodcaverns (dot) com or submitted via Twitter tagged with @GlenwoodCaverns by midnight on Feb. 14. After the names are collected, the park’s management team will select 10 finalists. Those 10 will be posted on Facebook so that fans can vote for their favorites through Feb. 26. The winner will be selected by the park and announced on or about Mar. 5. Individuals may submit more than one entry. In the event that the winning name is submitted by more than one person, the first person to submit it will be deemed the winner.

Time to get those thinking caps on!

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School Programs Combine Fun, Adventure and Learning

Teachers, educators, parents, students…looking for a new field trip? Ready for a break from the classroom? Want geology, science and history lessons to come alive before your eyes? Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park offers school programs that will both educate and entertain.

Schools visiting the park get to explore the caves with guides who can keep the students interested by tailoring the experience to the age group. Kids also participate in an educational activity (gemstone panning for younger kids and a cave science lesson for older kids). They can also enjoy the rides and attractions, such as the alpine coaster and laser tag, for a special  half-price school rate.

The school group program is available throughout the school year–if you feel like your class could use an adventure during the long winter months, Glenwood Caverns is ready to welcome you.

Vicki Douglas, a second grade teacher at Parkview Elementary in Rangeley, CO, has taken her class to the Park for the past several years. Here is what she had to say about the experience:

“The kids and adults love the trip. Most of the kids have never ridden on a tram so that experience is fun to witness on the way up to the caverns.

The guides we have had in the past have done an incredible job explaining everything on a 2nd grade level but making it interesting for the sponsors.

Parkview Elementary students panning for gemstones

With a little prepping before making the trip the students learn so much about rocks, minerals and gems.  Speaking of gems….the kids’ favorite part is always panning for gems!  That addition to the park has really made a difference since the kids get to take home a prized souvenir.

Second graders enjoying the giant sandbox

As a teacher, my favorite part is the ease in planning the trip. I like the picnic area to eat sack lunches and the friendly staff. We are always made to feel welcome and the day is well organized. Even when we have brought two classes at once it was easy to split the group and keep everyone engaged while waiting their turn.

The giant sand box area is wonderful. The kids can unwind while waiting for the other groups to finish the tours.

This helps wear them out for the bus ride home!”

Group photo on the big chair!

The school groups program really is a great experience for students and adults alike. Having fun and learning while you’re at it…what’s better than that? For more information, visit

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Nancy Heard: “We are constantly moving forward”

Ask Nancy Heard, Mountain Operations Manager at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park, what she likes to do in her free time and she will respond, “think about the Caverns!” That mind-set and dedication are part of what makes her such an integral part of the Glenwood Caverns team.

Nancy has been with the Caverns since 2008; she started on April Fool’s Day! She is responsible for overseeing attractions, cave tours, and maintenance. “The best part about the job is the variety,” says Nancy. “I get time in the field and time at my desk. I truly enjoy the contact with the guests. Guests are so blown away with even the most simple of courtesies when extended genuinely, and I find that so rewarding.

“There is never a dull moment!” she adds. “We are constantly moving forward.”

Nancy Heard, Mountain Operations manager, at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park (that's the Cliffhanger roller coaster in the background).

Nancy moved from her hometown in Michigan to Denver in 1985, fresh out of college. “I worked for Martin Marietta Aerospace. I started in the engineering department and ended my tenure with the corporate training department, where I taught computer-aided design to other engineers.”

While at Martin Marietta, she earned an MBA from the University of Colorado and moved to Aspen. For the next 16 years she worked at Aspen Skiing Co., first as lift operations manager at Snowmass and then as General Manager of the mountain photography division.

Nancy lives in Basalt with her husband (“Jimbo”) and two teenage girls, Mackenzie and Nicolette. Besides thinking about the Caverns in her free time, she can be found swimming at the Hot Springs Pool or biking the Rio Grand Trail.

Throughout her years at the Caverns, there is one very memorable day that sticks out in Nancy’s mind. “We made special accommodations to provide the opportunity for a 4 year old child with disabilities to ride the Alpine Coaster. She didn’t have any limbs. Several of us put our heads together and came up with a solution to attach her to her dad using climbing harnesses. It was a very special time for the girl and the parents were so grateful. They said that this would likely be the only roller coaster their daughter would ever be able to ride. It was very touching,” Nancy reflects.

Another significant day was the opening of the Cliffhanger roller coaster. “I was involved start to finish on that ride,” says Nancy. “I worked with the broker to negotiate the price; I flew to Missouri to inspect it; I organized the shipping and installation; I oversaw the refurbishment of the ride and the final inspection and commissioning of the ride. It was a proud day when the Cliffhanger opened to the public!”

For Nancy, working at the Caverns has been a unique experience. “Glenwood Caverns is different because of the ownership. Steve and Jeannie Beckley are wonderful people. They are very involved in the Caverns. They truly care about the product and the employees. When a decision is being considered, Steve asks, ‘what is best for the guest?’ and the decision usually becomes obvious. Steve has a way of bringing us all back to center when asking this question.”

Nancy’s favorite part of the Adventure Park is the Nature Trail. “It is a beautiful trail, and it offers so much opportunity for development. I enjoy the constant brainstorming process of ‘what should we do next?’”

“What should we do next” is a motto that makes Glenwood Caverns the dynamic, ever-growing place that it is. Nancy and the rest of the Glenwood Caverns staff are excited about the future of the park, and they hope you are, too!

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Creepy Cocktails & Little Goblins at The Lookout Grille

The Candy Corn, one of many Halloween themed drinks at The Lookout Grille

Halloween is almost here and if you’re not already in the mood for spooky fun, The Lookout Grille at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park is offering some frightfully delicious drinks to get you ready!

For ghouls and goblins over the age of 21, there are a variety of decadent Creepy Cocktails guaranteed to leave you screaming for more. Try the Witches Brew: rum, apple cider, grape goo, and gummy worms. Or the Pina Ghoulada, made with raspberry blood! The Ghost Buster is a martini-style drink with raspberry vodka, melon liquor, irish cream liqueur and sprite.

For hair-raising drinks that are kid friendly, the Lookout Grille offers the Little Goblins menu, with such concoctions as Swamp Juice, made with lemonade, sprite, lime goo, garnished with a gummy fish and gummy worm. The Candy Corn is a popular drink made with orange juice, grenadine, whipped cream and candy corns. Ogre Eye Stew is hot chocolate with whipped cream and marshmallow eyes!

The Halloween drinks are the brainchild of staffer Amanda Alberico and her co-workers at the Grille.  “We have fun drinks for Christmas and we thought, ‘why not do it for Halloween too?’” says Amanda. They found a few recipes online and made a lot of their own tweaks for unique creations. Her favorite is the Rotten Apple, with apple cider, grape goo, and gummy worms. “For the adult drinks, we had to test out a lot of different combinations,” she says. It’s a rough job, but someone’s got to do it…

Take Amanda’s advice to “come and enjoy our fun creepy cocktails!” Besides scary sipping, the Lookout Grille offers select wine, beer, and a variety of other beverages. For dining options, you can’t go wrong with Colorado hormone free hamburgers, fresh wraps, salads, sandwiches, a great kids’ menu and more.

Visit park info for more information and seasonal hours. Hope to see you there sooooon! Boo!

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Aspen Leaf Jewelry and Ornaments at The General Store

Aspen trees are a quintessential part of Colorado. We Coloradoans take pride in the abundance of aspen groves that populate the state, especially in the summer and fall when their beauty is in full force.

As winter approaches, we’ll say goodbye to the trees brimming with colorful leaves for the time being. However, The General Store gift shop at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park offers a way to hold onto the beauty of the aspen leaf…permanently.

Rocky Mountain Leaf Company, based out of Littleton, Colorado, offers one-of-a kind, gorgeous jewelry and ornaments made from real, hand-collected aspen leaves.

Silver, copper and gold plated aspen leaf ornaments. Rocky Mountain Leaf Company hand-selects each leaf, available for purchase at The General Store at Glenwood Caverns.

The business was started in Aspen in 1974. Liz Meyer has owned it for the past five years. She started out on the sales team, but ended up purchasing the company from the original owner. It’s always been something of a family endeavor–her youngest daughter used to help out producing the artwork. Now her oldest daughter and husband are part of the team, along with two other employees.

“We go out every summer and fall and collect leaves. We usually collect about 100,000 a year,” says Meyer. “We are very careful not to hurt the trees!” The company has some property off of Route 285 where they collect the majority of the leaves. Who gets the task of leaf-collecting? “Whoever I can get to do it!” laughs Meyer. “It can definitely be dirty, and buggy!”

The leaves, individually chosen for shape and size, are then brought back and placed in phone books to flatten and dry out. They are then re-sorted to weed out any misshapen, undersized, or bug-bitten leaves.

Only the best of the best make it to the next step, an acid bath, which washes away everything but the veiny structure of the leaf. The veins get coated in copper and are then electroplated with 24k gold, fine silver (a softer, more pure form than sterling silver) or iridescent copper. The pieces created by this method are “lace” styles, because  the intricate patterns of the veins resemble lace. Some leaves are left out of the acid bath, creating the “solid” style pieces–whole leaves plated in metal.

The last step is to create the actual jewelry and ornaments–attaching chains for necklaces, loops for ornaments, and so on. Rocky Mountain Leaf Company offers a wide variety of products–necklaces, earrings, magnets, charms, and more. You can view the pieces at the company’s website.

“Every one really is individual and unique,” Meyer says. Of the roughly 100,000 leaves collected, the company will sell nearly all of them. The ornaments are probably the most popular offering , says Meyer, and the 24k gold pieces are the most sought after plating. “People associate the gold with the golden color of the aspen leaves.”

“It’s a great item for visitors; they can bring home a little piece of Colorado with them,” Meyer points out. The jewelry and ornaments make great gifts for visitors and locals alike!

Visit The General Store at Glenwood Caverns to see for yourself the unique creations of the Rocky Mountain Leaf Company! For hours and more information, visit park info.

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Colorful Sights Abound at Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park

It’s no secret that Colorado in autumn is a sight to behold. Rich reds, glittery golds and deep oranges blaze across the mountainsides, and on bluebird days the views are especially spectacular. What makes the fall display all the more special is how fleeting it is; before we know it our landscapes will be covered in snow (and have been briefly already!)

There really is no better place to soak up the awesome autumn colors than from Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park. Taking the tram up to the park offers unmatched opportunities to see the Roaring Fork Valley in all its splendor. Early storms have topped Mt. Sopris and other peaks with white snow, creating even more dramatic panoramas. You really can see it all.

The vibrant color of the red maple at the entrance to the cave tours walkway really pops!

Once you get to the park, you can see nature’s artwork up close. One example is the red maple tree near the entrance to the cave tours walkway that almost doesn’t seem real. It’s leaves are a brilliant scarlet color from top to bottom.

Many locals and frequent visitors have noticed that this year’s fall foliage is especially dazzling, and that’s no accident. “A growing season with ample moisture that is followed by a rather dry, cool, sunny autumn that is marked by warm days and cool but frostless nights provides the best weather conditions for development of the brightest fall colors,” according to the United States National Arboretum. This pretty much sums up our weather this season: very moist and rainy summer, with most of September being relatively dry and sunny.

Ever wondered why, exactly, leaves change their color? As trees prepare for the winter, they start to lose chlorophyll, an essential compound for photosynthesis, which transforms energy from the sun into food for the tree. Chlorophyll is also the most abundant color pigment in a tree’s leaves. As the chlorophyll goes away, it allows the other color pigments to shine through, namely carotenoids, which produce yellow, orange, and brown colors. Carotenoids are always present in leaves, but the color pigment of chlorophyll is much more dominant. So the golden yellow and orange hues we see have always been there, they have just been in hiding.

Reddish tones, like the ones on the gorgeous tree at Glenwood Caverns, are a different story. Some trees produce red-hued anthocyanins, a naturally occurring pigment that gives raspberries, blueberries and any other red-to-purple plant its color. For trees, it is usually produced only in autumn. Scientists aren’t exactly sure what function the production of anthocyanins serve, but there are ideas that it might serve as a kind of sunscreen or antifreeze for the trees (from National

So come up to Glenwood Caverns to see carotenoids and anthocyanins in all their beautiful glory while they last, and make sure to bring along your camera! You can ride the tram up and stay for rides and cave tours, too! Go to Park Info for fall hours and more information.

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The Missing Link Band To Play Last Concert of Music on the Mountain

The Missing Link Band will close out this year’s Music on the Mountain concert series on Saturday, September 21. The group has been performing at Glenwood Caverns since before Music on the Mountain officially existed! This band has not only helped the park become a prime live music venue, they’ve also been there to witness first hand how much the park has changed over the years.

“The Caverns has grown in every aspect. As far as music goes, every year that we’ve played, it’s been more professional. The first year, there was no stage, we just played on the sidewalk! The next year, there were lights, the year after that, more changes….it’s just become a more professional situation every year. Crowds are getting bigger, and there’s more diversity,” says Nick Kuhlmann, the band’s drummer and sound engineer.

The male members of The Missing Link Band; the band will close out the concert series this year

“It just gets more special every year. It’s definitely the coolest place to play, it’s my personal favorite place to play in the valley.”

The Missing Link Band started with Kuhlmann on drums, Paul Barker on bass, and Erik McPherson on guitar and lead vocals. They later added female vocalists, Holly Guerin and Kimberly Saddler.  The band prides itself on offering a variety of music that appeals to all types of people. “We want to appeal to ages eight to 88. We want to give people the best from all genres: country, rock, R&B. Having female vocalists gives us the ability to be diverse, we can cover songs that feature both male and female vocalists,” says Kuhlmann.

“Missing Link is a good way to describe how we fit into the music scene in the valley. There are country bands, classic rock bands, southern rock bands…but we play all those genres; we’re the ones you call when you want a mix of everything.”

People in the valley have responded well to the band over the years. “At our shows, we see quite a few of the same people every time. People seem to appreciate it. Also, besides being good musicians, we have one of the best sound systems out there!” says Kuhlmann.

The Missing Link Band has traditionally performed the last show of the series. “There are two reasons we like to play the last show,” says Kuhlmann. “First of all, the weather. It’s usually a really nice up there this time of year, and being able to see Mt. Sopris and the whole mountain range in the fall is the best. I’ve looked at the weather and it looks like we will be in the middle of a high pressure system; no rain expected for the whole week.”

“Secondly, it’s my birthday! There’s nothing I’d rather do on my birthday play up there in front of a great crowd.”

Some of the band’s favorites to play are “Jackson” by Johnny Cash and June Carter, and “1963 (Oh What a Night)” by The Four Seasons. “I personally like the female vocalist songs; Carole King, songs that are a little more melodic. As a drummer, one of my favorites is “Walk Like an Egyptian” by Cyndi Lauper. It’s just fun to play,” Nick says. “We just try to give the crowd as much dance music as we can, and add in some eclectic music too.”

The Missing Links’ 2012 performance not only set record attendance numbers at the park, it also featured a very memorable experience for the band and anyone who was in attendance that day. A flash mob had organized to put on a dance during the song “Beautiful Day” by U2, and dancers from troupes across the region surprised the crowd by assembling, seemingly out of nowhere, to perform a choreographed dance and then disperse afterwards. Read more about the flash mob here.

“It was one of the coolest things that has ever happed for us as a band,” says Kuhlmann. “No one was expecting it. A lot of people took away good feelings from that experience.”

Kuhlmann credits the employees for making the park what it is. ““There are really great people that work up there,” he says. Kuhlmann looks forward to the show in part because one of the park managers, Bob Stepniewsk​i, gets out his percussion instrument and joins the band onstage!

As the concert series winds down, Kuhlmann would like to remind people to continue to support local music. “I would want everyone to know that there are a lot of good bands in this area. Just because you hear ‘local band,’ it’s not ‘Jim Bob and his brother Jim Bob playing somewhere.’ These are professional musicians. For example, in our band, our members have played professionally and toured in different parts of the country. I got my start in Chicago and LA. There are really good musicians out here; the best quality that you would get under any circumstances.”

This Saturday is a perfect opportunity to support local musicians and have a great time doing it. Celebrate the last show of the year and wish Nick Kuhlmann a happy birthday! Bring at least one can of food for a free tram ride to the top. There will be drink specials, food, and open rides and attractions. For more information, visit Music on the Mountain.

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Don’t Miss Acoustic Mayhem: ‘Genre-Impaired Americana’

Here’s the bad news: there are only two Music on the Mountain concerts left this season. Now for the good news: this Saturday’s show will feature Acoustic Mayhem performing their first time at the park, and the band is ready to kick it into high gear!

Acoustic Mayhem will take the stage at Music on the Mountain Saturday, September 14

“We’re definitely fun, and a little goofy,” says group member Lorraine Curry. “We are all having a great time when we perform, and that energy travels off the stage and into the audience.”

Acoustic Mayhem has been around for a decade. They came into existence when the group members were sitting around a campfire at a music festival, jamming and hanging out. The band’s eventual fiddle player, Mark Bruell, suggested the friends form a band, but take up instruments that they don’t usually play.

“It was slow going at first!” laughs Curry, who is a classically trained cello player but picked up the bass for Acoustic Mayhem. She had played bass before, but not as a member of a formal band. “We wanted to challenge ourselves,” she said. Her husband and bandmate Craig was primarily a guitar player, but he plays dobro and mandolin in the band.

“We tried to play strictly bluegrass at first, but that didn’t last very long,” says Curry. “Now we call our music ‘genre-impaired Americana’. We play swing, rock, country….just everything that we like.” She cites an eclectic mix of music influences, including country and bluegrass musician Tim O’ Brien, John Hiatt, and legendary Western swing band Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys.

The band has some originals in their playbook–“Elliot Leonard writes some really nice tunes,” says Curry–but they will mainly be performing an upbeat set of covers. Some of Curry’s favorites are “It’s a Good Day,” by Peggy Lee, “Jambalaya” by Hank Williams and “Mambo Italiano” originally performed by Rosemary Clooney. “None of our songs will make anyone depressed!” says Curry.

The band has opened for the likes of The Drew Emmitt Band, folk rockers The Mammals, and Austin-based alt-country artists The Gourds. Acoustic Mayhem mainly plays in the Roaring Fork Valley, although Lorraine, Craig and Elliot recently went to Austin to perform in restaurants and nightclubs there. Sunday’s performance will feature the entire five-piece band: The Currys, Mark Bruell, Elliot Leonard, and Dan Rosenthal.

“We just have so much fun when we are together!” says Curry. “We’ve been looking forward to playing Music on the Mountain all summer. Everybody should get in the mood to move. Wear your dancing shoes!”

The show starts at 6 pm. Along with live music there will be drink specials, food, and open rides and attractions. Starting at 4 pm, bring at least one can of food for a free tram ride to the top! For more information, visit Music on the Mountain.

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