Blues Traveler + Big Head Todd and The Monsters Announce Coheadlining Concert at KettleHouse Amphitheater

Blues rock veterans Blues Traveler and Big Head Todd and The Monsters will join forces to bring their Blue Monsters Tour to KettleHouse Amphitheater on July 13, 2023. 

Over three and a half decades, Blues Traveler and Big Head Todd and The Monsters have established themselves as two of the most beloved acts in blues rock history.

Blues Traveler have sold over 10 million records, releasing 14 studio albums of which four have gone gold, three platinum, and one six-times platinum. Their top hits include the “Run Around,” “But Anyway,” and “Hook.”

Big Head Todd and The Monsters have been touring with the same core lineup for more than 30 years. They’ve released more than 10 albums including their 1993 release, Sister Sweetly, which reached No. 1 on Billboard Heatseeker and went Platinum in the US.

With thousands of amazing concerts under their belts, Blues Traveler and Big Head Todd and The Monsters are experts in live performance and their show on the Blackfoot is bound to be a highlight of the summer!


PRESALE: Limited Groove presale tickets will be available online only (while supplies last) from 11am to 10pm Thursday, April 13th. A password will be provided via email after completing the Groove Presale sign up form where it says GET TICKETS below. PLEASE NOTE: Logjam Gift Cards cannot be used for presale purchases. Learn how to purchase tickets with your Logjam gift card here.

PUBLIC ON SALE: Tickets go on sale Friday, April 14th, 2023 at 10:00am MT and will be available at the Top Hat box office, The ELM box officeonline or by phone at 1 (800) 514-3849. General Admission standing pit tickets, reserved stadium seating tickets, and general admission lawn tickets are available. Shuttle and parking tickets for this event are also available for advance purchase here. All ages are welcome.

About Blues Traveler

In 1987 the four original members of Blues Traveler—John Popper, Chandler Kinchla, Brendan Hill, and the late Bobby Sheehan—gathered in their drummer’s parent’s basement in Princeton, NJ to jam. From these high school sessions emerged a band that would go on to release 14 studio albums and counting, four of which have gone gold, three platinum, and one six-times platinum- selling more than 10 million combined units worldwide. Over an illustrious career Blues Traveler has played over 2,000 live shows in front of more than 30 million people, and, in “Run-Around,” had the longest-charting radio single in Billboard history, which earned them a Grammy® for Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals. Their movie credits include Blues Brothers 2000, Kingpin, Wildflowers and others. A television favorite, they have been featured on Saturday Night Live, Austin City Limits, VH1’s Behind the Music and they have the record for the most appearances of any artist on The Late Show with David Letterman. Blues Traveler’s latest effort, 2021’s Traveler’s Blues, is nominated for a Grammy in the category of “Best Traditional Blues Album,” bringing their 35-year journey full circle.

About Big Head Todd and The Monsters

Big Head Todd and The Monsters have quietly become an American institution following three and a half decades of writing, recording, and touring (totaling over 3,500 performances). After countless sold out shows in amphitheaters and on the high seas, beaming their tunes to outer space (literally), earning the endorsement of everyone from Robert Plant to The Denver Broncos, and tallying tens of millions of streams, Big Head Todd and The Monsters cite the friendships formed in the crowd among their proudest accomplishments. Fast forward to 2021 and the Colorado quartet—Todd Park Mohr [vocals, guitar, keys, sax, harmonica], Brian Nevin [drums, percussion], Rob Squires [bass, vocals], and Jeremy Lawton [guitar, keys, vocals, steel guitar]—continue to unite audiences.

“Friendships have spawned because of our band,” smiles Todd.  “Maybe a bit like the Grateful Dead, the line between audience and stage has over time become a bit blurred and many lifelong friendships have been made in every direction.  I’m very proud of that.  Bringing people together and sharing a joy for a couple of hours is an important function of music.  Music can cultivate community, even harmony.  We need that!” Continue reading…