Vote For Juan Karlos Labajo on The Big 10 Countdown for Barangay LS 97.1


Have you checked out this week’s The Big 10 on Barangay LS 97.1 FM?

JK is currently number 4, make sure to vote for him.

More news below:

Record Store Day to music enthusiasts resemble Black Friday to deal seekers — yet with more fellowship and less distracted accumulating.

Free music stores around the nation propped for one of their greatest deals days of the year Saturday as many groups discharged uncommon version collections on vinyl in extremely restricted amounts.

The thought began with three record store “coalitions,” or gatherings, on a telephone call around 10 years back.

Adam Bacher of Camden, New Jersey, appeared at the Record Archive entryway around 5:15 a.m. with his sibling Ryan in the wake of driving together from Penn Yan, Yates County. It was Bacher’s fifth year going to the occasion — he was shocked to see he was the main client in line this time.

His tenet for record store day: He needs to play anything he purchases, rather than catching it only for accumulation’s purpose, to sit on a rack in its plastic sheath. He was there to snatch a Cake box set for his amigo who needed to work amid the morning record surge.

Taking an interest record stores in Rochester included House of Guitars and Bop Shop Records, with most stores showing boxes of new discharges on top of mishmash inventories of instruments, CDs, tape tapes, dress, furniture and embellishments.

New records could run anyplace from a couple bucks to over $100, contingent upon the measure of music or other material in the container. A few, for example, Khalil Womack of Rochester, came prepared to drop a wad of money for what they needed.

Despite the fact that everybody was searching for something uncommon, no battles broke out like those went before by Wal-Mart’s constrained deal TVs at 3 a.m. The day after Thanksgiving. Everybody needs their kindred clients to exit with some rad music.

Truth be told, that is the thing that united some of them — Sarah Bernhard and Andrew Greenley, both of Henrietta, fortified over metal music when they initially met.

They appeared at House of Guitars searching for some more on vinyl for their fresh out of the plastic new turn table — Bernhard found an exceptionally constrained version of Metallica’s Ride the Lightning.

The nature of music being discharged and the affectionate way of the music group is the thing that unites individuals for the “occasion,” said Dan Knorr of House of Guitars.

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