In this short Weber video, artist Zach Runquist plays the Weber Yellowstone 2-Point Octave and speaks about the musical qualities of the instrument.
About Zach Runquist:
Born and raised in the heart of Music City, I knew at the age of 10 that music would be my lifelong passion. At an early age I was first exposed to the recording studio while working on the first record for the "Sons of Tennessee" - which consisted of my father and older brother. I intensely watched Bruce Watkins, a veteran session musician at work. He played so many instruments! He would put one down and pick another up to play an overdub. It was through that recording project and watching the producer (Eddy Bell) and engineer (John Nicholson - Hilltop Studio in Nashville) at work that got me hooked.
My biggest influences into the music business are my parents and older brother, all accomplished musicians from whom I learned at a young age to be the person I am today - both musically and personally. Read full bio.
About the Weber Octave Mandolins:
Don’t let the lack of a scroll fool you. The sound chamber in our Two-Point body is the largest in a symmetrical body that we make. This instrument delivers booming, window-vibrating volume, blazing chop, shimmering trebles and growling bass. Learn more about these amazing instruments.