New Road Home
"Freshest stuff I've heard in years..." - Donnie Iris "One of the most dynamic and impressive young bands to come along in a long time." -Patrick Halloran, frontman for Ceann '... Here today gone tomorrow is a tried and tested rock n' roll adage. But Tom Breiding's masterful production of The Weathered Road's debut album, tied to their earnest approach to their craft, coupled to a sterling work ethic, in this case, changes everything. The Weathered Road are very much here today and will very much be here tomorrow..." - Mark Dignam 'A producer's dream...I liked TWR when I met them, but when they picked up their instruments, played and sang, I knew it was the beginning of something really special." -Tom Breiding, producer/engineer at AmeriSon Studio " Their harmonies recall Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young, and their folksy, bluegrass leanings are reminiscent of Nickel Creek." - Brad Hundt, Washington Observer-Reporter "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 it's 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 "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" " TWR pursues hauntingly beautiful mini masterpieces that speak to the inner soul of our existence. Libby Eddy's voice is nothing short of captivating, while the musicianship of Christopher Bell and Stephen Geruschat displays a craftsmanship found in older and more-established bands. 'A New Road Home' is hypnotically beautiful with it's organic roots and sensual splendor, elevating TWR to a 'must see and hear' experience." - Clint Rhodes, The Herald Standard.