NedFest has always been the Nederland Music and ARTS Festival, so you must have originally created or designed art or products and not mass-produced general merchandise (not including our sponsors!) If you are interested in being one of our artists or a food vendor please let us know! Booth space is enough for a 10 x 10 pop-up and each booth receives 2 weekend passes.
FOOD VENDING IS SOLD OUT FOR 2018
Merchandise no electricity $450
Merchandise w/20 amps $475
Services no electricity $425
Services w/20 amps $450
Food no electricity $525
Food w/20 amps $550
Food w/40 amps . $575
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Electric Hot Tuna
The name Hot Tuna invokes as many different moods and reactions as there are Hot Tuna fans — millions of them. To some, Hot Tuna is a reminder of some wild and happy times. To others, that name will forever be linked to their own discovery of the power and depth of American blues and roots music. To newer fans, Hot Tuna is a tight, masterful duo that is on the cutting edge of great music.
All of those things are correct, and more. For more than four decades, Hot Tuna has played, toured, and recorded some of the best and most memorable acoustic and electric music ever. And Hot Tuna is still going strong — some would say stronger than ever. The two kids from 1950s Washington, D.C. knew that they wanted to make music. Jorma Kaukonen, son of a State Department official, and Jack Casady, whose father was a dentist, discovered guitar when they were teenagers (Jack, four years younger, barely so). They played, and they took in the vast panorama of music available in the nation’s capital, but found a special love of the blues, country, and jazz played in small clubs.
Jorma went off to college, while Jack sat in with professional bands and combos before he was even old enough to drive, first playing lead guitar, then electric bass. In the mid-1960s Jorma was invited to play in a rock‘n’roll band that was forming in San Francisco; he knew just the guy to play bass and summoned his old friend from back east. The striking signature guitar and bass riffs in the now-legendary songs by the Jefferson Airplane were the result.