"...What’s appealing here as well is the total lack of special effects and embellishment. It’s musicianship: human voices lending themselves to a carefully constructed superlative relationship between melody and emotion. That may be a mouthful, but this was not slapped together hastily – it’s arranged and thoughtful..." (read full article- John Apice / No Depression / April 2015 

"The music of The Sky Colony might originate in the Cascade mountain foothills in Washington State but from time to time it recalls music I first heard at the east end of Golden Gate Park in 1968, but that’s long ago and passing years and substances have doubtless fogged memory. There remains however, a retro-edge to their music that works perfectly well today, and for many it will evoke memories of another time. Their album 'In A Dream' offers an other-worldly feel, not unearthly, just from sometime else. Their press release coins the phrase ‘dream folk’, that may be, however it’s really unnecessary to bracket this music too finely, because it crosses so many boundaries in its scope. It 's also music that occupies its own place, whatever time-shift it prompts in its listeners, and that’s important..."       (read full article- Tom Franks / Folkwords UK / February 2015

"There’s traditional folk song structure, but there’s a kind of unbound playing that sounds fresh and like it comes straight from the front family porch.  Instruments seem to be jamming, rather than repeating some well-worn path – Meyer’s electric guitar in particular gives the sound a distinctive twist.  Add exact harmonies, an eclectic mix of music styles and you have a heady pastoral sound..." (read full article- Rob Dickens / Rob Dickens 101 Australia / April 2015

"The Sky Colony's most recent release, "In A Dream", is beautifully haunted with a sense of place, with old churches and empty barns, gathering places, spaces imbued with mystery and spirit. It comes through in their music, what they call "dream folk," harmony filled songs of awakening, of Sunday mornings, open windows and the beautiful possibilities of a new day. The music sets up a fire in the mind, a place to congregate around and open yourself to a luminous spirituality: righteous hymns for a bright new world." - Scot Casey / What's Up Magazine / March 2015