Ad-Lee Sims - A Few More Miles To Go (1)

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Country Music has a refined taste for artists with powerful, resonate, baritone voices; as such, Country Music Fans around the world have overwhelmingly embraced Lee Sims as their down-home superstar.  Always “keeping it Country”, Lee Sims exhibits a world-class presence, on stage and in the recording studio, that draws purists and contemporary fans together.  As a result, Lee has become a Colorado Country Music icon and topped Independent International Charts with his 2001 CD, Back Trackin’, and most recently with the 2014 release of Deep in the Heart of Me.





Uncomplicated words and an easy delivery dig deep roots in the songs of Lee Sims, his stories making
Lee Sims (from the album A Few More Miles to Go available as a self-release)
front page news of men and women living life outside of daily headlines. Without veering into sensationalism, Lee Sims champions the lives of working men and women with his recent release, A Few More Miles to Go. In its formative years, Country music was centered on the lives of folks that lived away from city lights. If rural living was the target, Lee Sims hits a bullseye with A Few More Miles to Go. The road under Lee Sims wheels keeps time with a tune that points at the album title, “Just a Few More Miles” moving to the echo of tires hitting blacktop and holding tight to keep the beat while an electric guitar knocks open the door to A Few More Miles to Go. Lee Sims takes the stage with the first cut, backed by a soundtrack of honky tonk Rock’n’Roll he claims a night out as his birthright with “Live Myself to Death Before I Die”.

Putting a face to the term Cowboy Crooner, Lee Sims uses his sturdy baritone to build tales of the American West, his stories telling tales of treachery (“Barber Creek Road”),
white hat heroes healing hearts (“I’m Gonna Let You Down”), open roads (“Highway to Heaven”), simple pleasures (“Champagne in a Dixie Cup”), and country wisdom (“When Noah Built the Ark”). A Few More Miles to Go takes time to address social issues such as addiction in “Alcohol of Fame” as it paints a picture of love being “Colorblind” while the night sky over Wyoming watches a lover coming back home when Lee Sims cruises by the light of “Big Blue Moon”.