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Montgomery Gentry at Cain's Ballroom

Montgomery Gentry

Fri Apr 18

Tickets on sale Friday March, 21st at 10am

Doors: 7:00 pm

Cain's Ballroom

Tulsa, OK$27.00 - $42.00This event is all agesShow :: 8:15pm (times subject to change)Advance $27 | Day of Show $29 | Door $29 | Mezzanine (21+) $42There is a $2 fee that applies to each ticket purchased at the Cain's Box Office.

About Montgomery Gentry:

When the two Kentucky boys—Eddie, is from Lancaster and Troy is from Lexington—first burst onto the national scene in 1999 with the defiant “Hillbilly Shoes” notice was served—country music had never seen a hard driving duo like this.Despite the millions of albums sold, the sold out shows and the scores of awards, Montgomery Gentry remains in touch with its working class roots. “We are blue collar workers and we lived the songs that we sing,” says Troy. “Because of that, our fans are able to make the connection and when they hear our songs, they know we are singing with passion and we know what we are talking about.”“People are going to be able to touch on each one of our songs and say. ‘Yeah man, that song is a little bit about me,’ or ‘I know a person that lives next door to me that’s been through what you just got done singing about,’” Troy continues. “People can associate themselves with ours songs.”“With us is what you see is what you get,” Eddie says of the duo’s down-to-earth demeanor. “We don’t act like we don’t drink or cuss. We have faults like everybody else and that’s who we are.”Who they are is a duo with fourteen Top 10 singles, including five No. 1s, “Something To Be Proud Of,” “If You Ever Stop Loving Me,” Lucky Man,” “Back When I Knew It All” and “Roll With Me.”But awards and accolades aside, it’s Eddie and Troy’s induction into the venerable Grand Ole Opry in 2009 that means the most to them.“Unlike other awards, becoming members of the Grand Ole Opry is something people can’t take away from you,” Troy says. “Other awards come and go, but once you become a member of the Opry, you are a member for life—that’s something that Eddie and I are very proud to be a part of.”There’s no doubt that they’re hard-running honky tonkers, but Eddie and Troy are also empathetic citizens of the world. Acknowledged by the Academy of Country Music as the 2010 winners of its Humanitarian Award, they devote their time and energy into making the needs of others a priority. They are active participants in many charitable organizations, including the U.S. military and numerous charitable organizations such as the TJ Martell Foundation, Camp Horsin' Around and the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Middle Tennessee, among numerous others.“We grew up on Charlie Daniels, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, Lynyrd Skynyrd and Merle Haggard,” Eddie says with conviction. “That’s who we are. We cut our teeth in the honky tonks and no matter what you try to do, we have to be us or it just doesn’t sound right.”No re-entry! No smoking! No refunds!Oklahoma Joe’s will be serving their full menu from 7pm – 9pm.

Red Dirt Round-Up at BOK Center

WHAT: Red Dirt Roundup presented by Lipton Iced Tea


WHEN: Saturday, May 10th

TICKET INFO: Available online at, Arby’s Box Office at the BOK Center, all ticket outlets, or by calling 1-866-7-BOKCTR. SMG Tulsa and DCF Concerts are pleased to announce the inaugural Red Dirt Round-Up presented by Lipton Iced Tea, featuring Randy Rogers Band, Casey Donahew Band, Kevin Fowler and The Cadillac Three set for Saturday, May 10 at the BOK Center. Tickets to the general public go on sale starting Friday, March 14 at 10a.m. and will be available at, Arby’s Box Office at the BOK Center, all ticket outlets, or by calling 1-800-7-BOKCTR. Early Bird tickets will be available for only $20 (additional fees may apply).

Randy Rogers Band is comprised of lead vocalist Randy Rogers, guitarist Geoffrey Hill, base guitarist Jon Richardson, Brady Black on the fiddle, and Les Lawless on drums. This Texas born band has four recorded studio and two live albums including their most recent album released in April of 2013 titled “Trouble.” They have charted seven singles on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts including their most recent single “One More Sad Song” that became the bands first Billboard Top 40 Hit. Casey Donahew Band is an up and coming true Texas group that kick-started their career with a self-released album “Moving On” that hit the Top 30 album chart in Billboard Magazine in 2009. They continued their climb with the single “One Star Flag” which hit number one on the Texas Music Chart in 2011. The Casey Donahew Band continues to bring Red Dirt country music to the top of the charts with their most recent album “StandOff” which debuted at number seven on Billboard’s Top Country Album’s list. They stay true to their Texas roots by pleasing their fans through online sales and bar gigs. Kevin Fowler, a Texas born singer-songwriter, has released five studio albums and earned a spot on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts with three different singles. His first Top 40 hit came with his single “Pound Sign (#?*!)” in 2010 and continues to gain more and more fans and popularity not just in Texas but throughout the Midwest. His newest album “How Country are Ya?” was released March 4, 2014 and stays true to his rockin’ Red Dirt sound. The Cadillac Three, whose members include Nashville natives Jaren Johnston, Neil Mason and Kelby Ray, have been friends and musical co-conspirators since they were kids. They’ve weathered ups and downs, but in spite of all the trials and tribulations, The Cadillac Three have emerged with a sound all of their own. A sound that hovers between radio-ready country anthems, hard-and-heavy rock and traditional Southern folk – a sound like some might like to call Red Dirt. Johnston co-wrote “You Gonna Fly” for Keith Urban, “Southern Girl” for Tim McGraw, and “Days of Gold” for Jake Owen. In late 2013, the trio released its debut single “The South.” It features guest vocals from Florida Georgia Line, Dierks Bentley, and Mike Eli of the Eli Young Band.

Aaron Watson at Cain's Ballroom

Aaron Watson will play the Historic Cain's ballroom on Friday August 1st with special guests: Cody Johnson Band.Tickets on sale Friday, March 21st at:  Cain’s Box Office or by phone @ 877-4-FLYTIX or online @   This is an all ages show.Tickets:  $12 + fees advance / $15 + fees day of showAbout Aaron Watson:It's no secret that Texas has always had its own kind of music and its own kind of music business to go along with it. But even by the wide-open standards of the Lone Star State, the ongoing career and success of Aaron Watson are something else. With an uncanny knack for mixing great songs and unforgettable performances with good, old-fashioned business savvy, Watson has grown – night-by-night, fan-by-fan, album-by-album, one honky-tonk stage at a time – into an unstoppable force in Texas Music with his sights firmly set on the national stage.

With the October 12th release of The Road & The Rodeo – his tenth under his own independent banner, Big Label Records – the Abilene-based artist steps up to the plate and knocks it out of the park with a career-defining collection of 15 pure-country songs that celebrate his musical journey over the past 10 year. To Watson, the album represents a creative career high. To everyone within hearing distance, The Road & The Rodeo represents the freshest musical breeze to blow out of Texas in a long, long time."My biggest fear when I record an album is that it's the same all the way through," Watson says. "It's very important for me to throw in some curve balls and some sliders. Pitchers love to throw the fastball, but you've got to throw in some changeups once in a while for those fastballs to be effective."

You'll have to forgive the baseball allusions. Growing up in Amarillo, long before he'd ever picked up a guitar or written a song, the national pastime was the focus of young Watson's life."If you had asked me back then what I was going to be, I would have said, 'Short stop for the Houston Astros,'" he laughs. "Then I woke up one day and realized I was the most incredibly average player on the face of God's green earth. But I got a long way on work ethic and fundamentals. Baseball is so much like life."

While father and son bonded on the baseball diamond, his Dad's record collection – where artists like Willie Nelson, Merle Haggard and Waylon Jennings shared space with the Beach Boys and the Beatles – provided a constant soundtrack to Watson's life."My dad has an incredible record collection, and I got a lot of different flavors," Watson says. "I guess you can say that he brainwashed me. He surely had a heavy influence on the kind of music I was listening to, but when we were at church on Sunday morning it was Mom always encouraging me to get out the songbook and sing."

Watson didn't heed his mom's advice until college, when an injury ended his baseball dreams. Actually, the seeds of his future life had been planted a couple of years earlier when, through a friend, Watson scored front-of-the-house seats for one of Garth Brooks' legendary sold out shows at Texas Stadium.

"Those four nights in Irving were the shows where Garth solidified that he was the man," Watson says. "That was a heck of a show for me to see right off the bat. In fact, the guy who promoted those shows, Glen Smith, is promoting shows for me now."That event, and a subsequent Clay Walker concert, had a profound effect on the former ballplayer. These days, onstage and in the studio, Watson deftly combines Walker's easy way with a song with Brooks' live intensity (not to mention his business acumen).

Attending Abilene Christian University, Watson enrolled in a beginner guitar class. His teacher, Dan Mitchell, would have a major influence on the young singer/songwriter and was the first of many mentors to "appear" in Watson's life."I walk into this classroom and it's just me and this old man," Watson recalls. "If there ever was a guitar player who could play like Chet Atkins, it's Dan Mitchell. We just bonded and became good friends. All the students love him at ACU, and I give him a lot of credit."

Armed with the fundamentals, Watson was experimenting with songwriting when another teacher appeared, this time at a local coffee shop.  "I'm sitting there and this guy walks in with these blue ostrich boots on, and it was Larry Gatlin," Watson says. "Meeting him was a big moment that got me going in the right direction." The outgoing Watson struck up a conversation with the country star and was offered backstage passes for Gatlin's performance that night. After the show, the pair discussed songwriting and struck up a friendship. "He would talk about being descriptive and painting a picture in somebody's mind in two and a half minutes," Watson says. "I listened to everything he said and it really made a big difference. Some people believe in coincidence, but when you look at all the doors that have opened for me, this is not a coincidence."

Watson put his first band together and was playing gigs on campus and around the region when he came to the attention of Dr. Neal Lowry, a local physician and part-time songwriter. Lowry became Watson's co-writer and an important force in the singer's growing career, financing his debut release, helping to keep his show on the road, and even assisting in the birth of Watson's two sons.

With two albums and a few years of hard touring under his belt, Watson released his third album, Shut Up & Dance. After a slow start, the third single from the album, "Off the Record," took off at Texas radio. Watson and band soon moved from cramped van to roomy tour bus and started playing for sellout crowds all over the southwest. For his next release, 2004's The Honky Tonk Kid, Watson hooked up with veteran producer and Asleep at the Wheel leader Ray Benson. That album spawned another hit single, "Reckless," and Watson followed up quickly with the 2005 concert recording, Live at the Texas Hall of Fame. His next release, San Angelo, also produced by Benson, debuted at No. 60 on the Billboard chart and continued Watson's career momentum and impressive album sales.

"In the beginning we were worked hard to try to land that big record deal," Watson says. "Now I'm selling enough records and tickets that it would have to be one heck of a deal for me to even take a look at it. I'm a businessman and a family man, and I'd much rather have money over fame. I figure that if we keep doing it my way, working hard, taking care of our fans and treating them like friends and family, that the fame will come along. Instead of taking an elevator that shoots straight to the top, we're taking the stairs."

While the record business desperately tries to fix its own elevator, you'll find Aaron Watson out there somewhere between the road and a rodeo – with an expanded touring schedule that includes stops in Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Arizona, Missouri, Nevada, California, Illinois, Oklahoma and New Mexico – doing what he does best, playing timeless country music, selling thousands of records and truckloads of merchandise, and shaking the hands of those friends and fans night after night.

"The good Lord's really blessed me," he says. "From my management to my booking to the 10 phenomenal guys I've got out on the road, it's crazy how the pieces have just fallen together. It's been a neat experience."

Colt Ford at Cain's Ballroom

Colt Ford

Saturday, August 23rd

Doors: 7:00 pm


Cain's Ballroom

Tulsa, OK

$20.00 - $35.00


This event is all agesShow: 8pm (times subject to change)Advance $20 | Day of Show $22 | Door $22 | Mezzanine (21+) $35There is a $2 fee that applies to each ticket purchased at the Cain's Box Office.No re-entry! No smoking! No refunds!Oklahoma Joe’s will be serving their full menu from 7pm – 9pm.ABOUT COLT FORD:Colt Ford is back with his best album ever and all it took was a return to his roots.

“I went backwards,” Colt says. “I went back to Ride Through The Country.” Which is not to say Colt simply re-hashed his breakthrough album. Quite the contrary, in fact.Declaration of Independence, released on Colt’s own Average Joes Entertainment, will no doubt go down as one of the most noteworthy releases this year, which is saying a lot for a man who has already sold nearly a million albums and 3 million downloads. From planting his patriotic flag on the album’s first track, "Answer to No One, "and closing the album with a prayer on the poetic, honest, and heartfelt "Angels and Demons," which features a conversation with God, the Athens, GA native has covered every human emotion on this record and then some.

Longtime collaborator Shannon “Fat Shan” Houchins handles production duties on the album, all-star producer Dann Huff (Keith Urban, Rascal Flatts) also adds his skills to Colt’s groundbreaking effort.

In all, Colt wrote or co-wrote 14 of the album’s 15 tracks. “This album is very real and honest and by far the best record I’ve ever made,” Colt says with pride. “The last two records—I stand up and cheer for them—but I tried to make a lot of people happy on the last two records and I took the edge off of it. On this record I put the edge back on there.”The former professional golfer and collaborator with Jermaine Dupri is used to adversity, taking country music by storm at a time when Nashville labels deemed him “not pretty enough” and country radio sees him as too distinct to add to their playlists.

The fact is Colt Ford is hard to categorize is exactly why he’s been successful. His fans appreciate his diverse musical talents by the boatloads, as a visit to one of his shows will prove.Colt’s list of guests superstars on Declaration of Independence is an impressive one. Jason Aldean, for whom Colt co-wrote the smash “Dirt Road Anthem,” lends his vocal talents to “Drivin’ Around,” while Jake Owen adds his unique spin on “Back,” the album’s first single.

“Jason and I tried to do songs on the last two records and we just hadn’t found the right song,” Colt says of the duet with Jason. “As soon as I heard this one I knew it was the right song. It’s fun. It’s Jason being Jason and me being me.”

And while it’s the lone song on the album Colt didn’t write—it was penned by hit tunesmiths Craig Wiseman, Rodney Clawson and Chris Tompkins—he calls “Drivin’ Around” a “gigantic” tune.

Similarly, Colt says he and Jake were just looking for the right song, which they found in “Back”— a very personal song that Colt co-wrote. With a strong hook and powerful verses, the song will make everyone that hears it want to call their mom and dad to talk about growing up.

His collaboration with Darius Rucker on “Way Too Early” is another of the album’s highlights. “I’ve known D for a while and he’s got such a distinctive voice. I thought this song suited him very well,” says Colt. “The song says it all: Sometimes late comes way too early. Everyone can relate to that. Sometimes things are over way to soon.”Meanwhile, Kix Brooks of Brooks & Dunn fame guests on “All In” and label mates Montgomery Gentry add their distinctive gusto to “Ain’t Out Of The Woods.” “That’s as country honky tonk as you can possibly get,” Colt says of the former tune.

Those familiar with Colt’s lotta-fun-legacy shouldn’t be surprised that Declaration of Independence is chock-full of good time anthems and left turns. “I hear artists say, ‘I’ve got 10 songs and they’re all singles.’ Well, I don’t know if I want to even hear that record, because that shouldn’t be the case,” Colt contends. “If you did 10 songs and they’re all singles you did a whole album of vanilla. I would prefer to have a few different flavors. Just because something isn’t designed as a single, doesn’t mean it’s not a great song.”

While some may see Colt’s duet with Wanya Morris of Boyz II Men on “Happy In Hell” as a strange combination, Colt disagrees. “Great songs are great songs,” he says. “I don’t care who sings them. I just like making the coolest songs I can make. At the end of the day I’m a country artist 100% through and through, but that don’t mean you can’t like other music.”For the legion of fans that have seen Colt’s live shows—over 750,000 did in 2011 alone—“the edge” is what they’ve come to expect. In the same way that a superstar athlete leaves everything he has on the field, Colt knows no other way to perform than to be all in. “I give it everything I’ve got when I go out on stage,” he says. “It’s about the fans. That’s my goal, to reach and touch as many people as I can. I don’t really have any goals beyond that. I’m so blessed and lucky to play music for a living.”

That Colt has seen little love from mainstream media and radio only heightens his resolve to get his music in the hands of his fans. “I’m definitely an underdog,” Colt admits. “There ain’t no question about that. Everything about me says I shouldn’t be able to do what I do.”

Perhaps it’s that sense of not belonging that allows Colt to connect to his blue-collar fans. “There’s nothing about me that ain’t country,” Colt says with a laugh.As millions of fans and Colt’s artist friends know, truer words have never been spoken.

Jason Boland and The Stragglers at Cain's Ballroom

Jason Boland & The Stragglers

Fri May 23

Doors: 7:00 pm

Cain's Ballroom

Tulsa, OK

Presented by Doc Roc

Tickets are $15.00 - $30.00  Click HERE to purchase tickets

This event is all ages

Show: 8:30pm (times subject to change)

Advance $15 | Day of Show $17 | Door $19 | Mezzanine (21+) $30

There is a $2 fee that applies to each ticket purchased at the Cain's Box Office.

No re-entry! No smoking! No refunds!

Oklahoma Joe’s will be serving their full menu from 7pm – 9:30pm.

ABOUT JASON BOLAND AND THE STRAGGLERS:  It’s admirable when a musician gets back to his roots, there’s no questioning that. But ina lot of ways, it’s even more admirable when an artist has no need to do that – havingnever lost touch with those roots in the first place. Jason Boland falls squarely into thelatter category, having spent the better part of the last 15 years entrenching himself inthe so-called “red dirt” of his native state of Oklahoma and adopted home in Texas andwhile spreading his musical branches to cover a remarkable amount of territory.“I’ve always thought it was important to keep one foot in tradition and the other pointed inthe direction you want to go,” says Boland. “I didn’t invent the G chord, so I’m standingon the shoulders of the giants that did, and on the shoulders of some great songwritersthat have come before me. I’m using an old stencil, but adding my own colors.”On their new studio album, Dark And Dirty Mile, Boland and his compatriots use a widearray of hues to illustrate 11 songs of rejection and redemption, dark clouds and silverlinings, all assembled in the rough-hewn manner that’s earned him an ever-growing fanbase – a following that’s snapped up more than a half-million records over the pastdecade and change.Dark And Dirty Mile is a song cycle of sorts, one that finds Boland seeking – and finding-- beauty in life’s often-overlooked places, learning tough lessons through experienceand overcoming obstacles with the help of others. That’s evident in the title track, whichopens the album with a vividly drawn emotional landscape strewn with moments ofregret and missed opportunities – but a clear bead on a clear horizon.A similar dichotomy rolls through “Electric Bill,” a slow burn of a honky-tonk tune thatconjures a picture of a man with an overdrawn checkbook in one hand and the hand of aloved one in the other – a sentiment he credits to his wife, who he says, reminded himthat, “if everything is taken away tomorrow, there’s still love and hope in the world.”Boland presents that sentiment without a drop of Hallmark saccharine, however. Hedoesn’t sweeten these tunes with easy studio tricks or the sort of pop trickery so oftenheard on Music City productions these days. The surface is anything but slick, and thesinew that runs through songs like the organ-tinged strut “Green Screen” and the highlonesome desert tone of his take on Randy Crouch’s “They Took It Away” lends a tonethat’s ragged-but-right, ideal for Boland’s always-incisive lyrics.“People don’t always expect to have a lot there in terms of lyrics,” he says. “Society says‘if it sounds like this, you have to do songs about that.’ But if you just try to fit thingstogether in the most simple way possible, you’re just trying to manipulate people, and I’mnot interested in doing that.“I think of myself as being in the Oklahoma tradition in the same way as Woody Guthrie– those of us who came up in Tornado Alley can all trace our lineage back to Woody.”.Boland has been mining that territory for pretty much his entire career. Bowing in 1999with the regionally popular Pearl Snaps – a first teaming with Lloyd Maines, who Bolandcites as one of several seminal influences on his sonic vision – the Stragglers built arabid following from the Panhandle to the Gulf Coast. Over the intervening half-decade,the band would team with similar kindred spirits – from Billy Joe Shaver to DwightYoakam compadre Pete Anderson to the late Bob Childers – to create anuncompromising body of work, as whip-smart as it is body-moving.“We’ve always been lucky enough to work with people who feel the same way we doabout things,” says Boland. “The world doesn’t always make sense, but you meet peoplearound the campfires who will be there for you. That’s the big secret, 99 percent ofpeople will share and break bread with you when times are hard.”Boland himself says that he started to figure things out in earnest around the time heand the Stragglers went into the studio to record 2008’s Comal County Blue, a set that,as Country Weekly put it, “vividly chronicle the thoughts of a regular guy trying to makesense of the world and only occasionally succeeding, while keeping one eye on thereasons he keeps trying.”That disc brought Boland’s songs to a wider audience than anything he had done in thepast, but the momentum was slowed a bit by his need to take several months off torecover from surgery to remove a polyp from his vocal cord. He took the setback instride, and now says, in retrospect, “it was a good thing in some ways, since it helpedteach me to really sing and broke me of the habit of yelling – which is an easy habit todevelop if you come up singing in Texas honky-tonks.”By the time 2011’s “palpably redemptive” Rancho Alto (to quote the Austin Chronicle)came around, Boland had a firm rein on his instrument, which had grown into aburnished, evocative baritone, and further honed his pensive-but-not-pedantic writingstyle – all of which comes to heady fruition on Dark and Dirty Mile, co-produced byBoland and Shooter Jennings.From the steeliness of “Only One,” with its unflagging belief in love in the face ofadversity to the wistful regret of the album closing “See You When I See You,” thatstrength shines through. It emerges in the two-step friendly rhythms of “Nine Times Outof Ten” and it burrows deep into the soil on the soulful swing of “Lucky I Guess” – songsthat evoke the sight, smell and taste of the red dirt of his home territory.“The t-shirt sellers love that phrase ‘red dirt,’ because it’s so simple,” says Boland. “But itfits. It was coined by the people making the music – rust in the ground, blood in the dirt.It’s real and it’s where I come from – and what I refuse to give up, no matter what.

Jana Kramer at Cain's Ballroom

Jana Kramer at Cain's Ballroom

with Special Guests Canaan Smith and Austin Webb

Tulsa, OK

$14.00 - $29.00


Presented by Doc Roc Productions

This event is all agesShow :: 8pm (times subject to change)Advance $14 | Day of $16 | Door $16 | Mezzanine $29There is a $2 fee that applies to each ticket purchased at the Cain's Box Office.No re-entry! No smoking! No refunds!Oklahoma Joe’s will be serving their full menu from 7pm – 9pm.


About Jana Kramer:  If you ask Jana Kramer to describe her life in this very moment she would say, "Dreams really do come true." The singer/songwriter/actress has already had success with three songs that were featured on The CW's "One Tree Hill," where she plays the firecracker actress, Alex Dupre. Jana will debut a fourth song on "One Tree Hill" this upcoming season that will air mid-January.Jana is no stranger to the bright lights with her impressive string of movie and television roles, but she credits her recent break into the music industry as her most important accomplishment to date."I love acting, but my heart and soul is in singing. I've been terrified to pursue this dream because it's so personal to me. If someone tells me they don't like my voice, it's a lot harder of a hit to take," said Jana. "This is what I've always wanted to do. I've wanted to do music my entire life.Growing up in Michigan, Jana is no stranger to the rich history of country music, crediting one of her favorite memories to baking cookies with her grandmother while listening to Patsy Cline. These little moments are one of the many reasons why Jana hopes to share her music with others.And she's doing just that as the singer-songwriter is lighting up country music with her emotionally moving songs and sweet, country vocals, selling over 150,000 digital singles in the first six months. All eyes are on Jana as she boldly graces country music with a fresh, new sound and powerful new music."Country music is in my blood. I love country music because it tells a story and I have a lot of stories to tell."

Justin Moore at the Spirit Bank Event Center

Justin Moore's Off The Beaten Path Tour with special guests RANDY HOUSER & JOSH THOMPSON is headed to the Spirit Bank Event Center.

VENUE: SpiritBank Event Center

10441 S. Regal Blvd.

Tulsa, OK 74133


TIME: 7:00 PM

TICKET ON SALE DATE: Friday, February 7th at 10:00AM

Ticket Prices $44.75 / 39.75 / 29.75*

*(Prices do include a facility fee but may not include any applicable service or convenience charges)


Tickets are available at the SpiritBank Event Center Box Office, charge by phone at 916-369-9360, and online at

Turnpike Troubadours at the Brady Theater

Turnpike Troubadours will be live at the Brady Theater on Friday June 26th with Special Guest: Paul Cauthen. Tickets on sale NowReasor's and Starship Records in TulsaBuy For Less Locations in OKCCharge by phone @ 866.977.6849online @ protix.comPit: $24Reserved Seats: $24Doors Open at 7pmAll Ages Welcome!

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

Turnpike Troubadours at the Brady Theater

Turnpike Troubadours will be live at the Brady Theater on March 8th. Tickets are on sale now and start at $19.

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

Willie Nelson Live at the Joint

Willie Nelson will be live at the Joint inside the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino on Thursday February 6th. Tickets are on sale now and start at $50.

For more info or to buy tickets click here.

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