Finding gold with Joe Hertler and the Rainbow Seekers



Anyone who attended Greater Lansing’s Common Ground Music Festival yesterday and didn’t stay to see the final performance of the evening made a huge mistake. While Awolnation, Foxy Shazam, twenty one pilots, and MGMT may be better known, none of them stood a chance compared to the fun, energetic, spirited, and amazing live show put on by Michigan’s own Joe Hertler and the Rainbow Seekers.



JH + TRS’s 75 minute set was spot-on with a terrific variety of songs from their superb debut release entitled On Being and an excellent upcoming album, including such great songs as (see the videos for each song below):

  • Ego Loss on Grand River Avenue
  • We Are Everything
  • Hometown
  • Your Story
  • Carbon C14
  • Feel

Decked out in floral/Hawaiian shirts, or in the case of the saxophone player, mostly balloons, the band sang, played, celebrated, and partied their way through this superb show with fans singing and dancing away the entire time. All the while, the band would cast balloons and beach balls  from the stage adding to the festive atmosphere. I can honestly say that I have never had so much fun at a concert!

Here are some examples of Joe Hertler and the Rainbow Seekers’ amazing music:

Definitely go and see Joe Hertler and the Rainbow Seekers at a venue near you, especially if you have a chance to see them with the one you love! You’ll have the time of your life and come away smiling, laughing, and singing for the rest of the night. Enjoy!



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1 Response to Finding gold with Joe Hertler and the Rainbow Seekers

  1. Franklin X. Cole says:

    “I kept it on the record because it went along with the ‘what it means to exist’ kind of theme,” said Joe on the song that’s become the album’s catchy cover. The Central Michigan University student is in his fifth year of college, but third year of producing music that’s made his band a household name in venues from Mid-Michigan to East Lansing. His new album On Being spans the topics of religion and existentialist philosophy, making for pensive lyrics with a folk-meets-orchestra sound.


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