Study: Colorado loves vinyl more than any other state

According to a new study by ProVape based on Google searches. The Centennial State is followed by California, Texas, New York and Nevada.

That’s fine with us, given that Mile High City is home to several long-running record stores, such as Spin and screamwhich has existed for more than thirty years; wax traxa Denver staple for 47 years that even underwent a post-pandemic restoration project; at Angelo; and Mutiny Information Café.

A 14,000 square foot vinyl pressing plant is also coming to RiNo thanks to Vinyl me, please, a Denver-based record club. VMP hopes the factory will be open to the public in October; it began construction across from Mission Ballroom in June. Visitors can take a guided tour and see how records are made, then shop in the gift shop and enjoy their purchases over a cocktail in the vinyl listening bar. The plant is also looking to implement a more environmentally friendly vinyl pressing process using recycled materials.

“It’s fascinating how many people want to buy vinyl records these days,” says a ProVape spokesperson. “People tend to have a feeling of nostalgia when it comes to the pre-digital era. The new millennium has brought a series of digital innovations in the music world, which are much more practical and from the user’s point of view, compared to the stationary vinyl record player. However, listeners have now found a new love for vintage music, and it’s amazing that people all over the United States are still searching for vinyl records online. in such large numbers.

We are number one!

Jack L. Goldstein