Wyoming’s Prairie Wildfire Releases New Single
Their songs have climbed to the top of the Blue Grass charts and their latest single has been released to radio stations.
From their own Facebook page, Wyoming's Prairie Wildfire Band posted the following message:
By popular demand (well, okay, at least ONE request:)) we have added a clip of our song to the PROMO VIDEO! Help us get this song out there by calling your favorite radio stations and requesting it!!! If radio DJs would like this song, they can contact Turnberry Records and request the link.
You can preview their message and a little of the song in the video below.
They were just teenagers at the time. Young high school girls. But wow, could they sing. Their charming stage presence brought loud applause and cheers from the audience and calls for more when they had finished their last song. They were so good I bought their CD and they have been invited back to Chugwater every year since.
The girls have just begun college. But they are still singing, and one of their first songs is climbing the charts.
Prairie Wildfire’s last single debuted at No. 12 and jumped to No. 8 on the internet radio station Bluegrass Jamboree — was written by a 12-year-old and a 14-year-old inside a basement blanket fort. (Buffalo Bulletin).
You can hear their song at the bottom of this story.
Their local paper in Buffalo, Wyoming, explains that Sage Palser and Tessa Taylor wrote “West Virginia Train” out of boredom. They were just hanging out and decided to write a song.
“Sage looked at me and said, ‘Well, it’s a bluegrass song, so it’s gotta be depressing, and it’s got to be about somebody leaving somebody else,’” Taylor said, with a laugh. “From there, I think we just started playing chords, and all of a sudden, there was a song there.” (Buffalo Bulletin).
The trio has just finished recording a new CD in Nashville, Tennessee’s Slawdawg Studios, and signed a one-single contract with the label Copper Mountain Records. That's when “West Virginia Train” was played on David Pugh’s Mountain Bluegrass show on Bluegrass Jamboree as well as other bluegrass shows on the radio.
“It’s so crazy now to hear this cut version of it getting played all across the country on Bluegrass Jamboree when I still remember the day we wrote it, when we were little kids,” Taylor said.
You can read more about their journey in a story filed by their local newspaper, The Buffalo Bulletin.