'Windsor, Ontario has been striking gold more often than not with it's musical ambassadors as they take their wares on the road and the airwaves. With 2009 only a few months old, I'd like to offer a name for you to remember as a candidate for our Next One. Stereogoesstellar.' - Jamie Greer, wammonline.com "The album is a great compilation of songs we've been playing for a long time, plus ones that no one has heard before," says the group's lead singer and pianist Jeremy Coulter. "The album is a great representation of the music our band creates. It goes all the way from fast upbeat songs down to more somber slower songs." The up-tempo "88 Keys" is all about the comfort that the piano provides when love doesn't quite go your way, while the haunting "Satellite Song" is a ballad about how out of reach love might seem, but confirms that it is out there ! Coulter and bandmates Keith Alan Howlett (bass), Mick DiMaio (guitar, vocals), Erik Stenlund (drums) and Iain Kennedy (guitar, vocals) released their debut EP, Jumpin' The Skull, back in 2006, and have since built a loyal and sizeable following in the Windsor/Detroit area. In 2008, they secured a management deal with Toronto-based company Dembroski | Denny who have since been working on developing the band. The new self-titled album features 12 original songs plus a bonus track, a remake of the classic 'Hit Me With Your Best Shot,' a smash by rock gal Pat Benatar in 1980. It's composer, Canadian hit-maker Eddie Schwartz, declared Stereogoesstellar's cover the best since the original, which is quite a compliment considering everyone from Martina McBride to Wheatus has taken on it's hallowed words and melody. A huge fan of the band, Schwartz even provided additional engineering and production to the Stereogoesstellar version in Nashville. The rest of the album was produced by the band and Kevin Couvillon at Windsor's Blackbox Studios with all the piano recorded at Doane Le Blanc in Toronto. Following the CD's release, the band plans to spread it's music around the globe. "We think that we have a lot to offer that isn't really out there on the scene right now - a truly unique sound that is both really poppy and a lot of fun to listen to, but still full of meaning," says Coulter. "I think that has been lost on the radio, true musicianship and poetry."