Los Angeles-based music collective, Peach Tree Rascals have released their new EP, End Of Time via 10K Projects today. The introspective new EP is synonymous with the group’s long creative journey up to this point. With the many tumultuous distractions of modern living, they have finally made their way back to the thing that’s most important to them, the present moment. Looking to get back to the things they love, End of Time highlights the expedition towards peace by engulfing negative energies in love and trust. Ultimately, they ponder the question: “if it was the end of time, are you in a place of love and happiness?”
Of the EP, Peach Tree Rascals said, “We feel like as time passes, we get lost and caught up in things that constantly take us away from peace in the present moment. Whether it’s work, school, social media, relationships, etc. Everything feels like it’s slowly draining our energy and pulling us away from the people, places, and things we love. This project is about us finding that peace within our own lives and experiences. It’s about removing those negative energies in our lives and surrounding ourselves with love and trust. So that if the world were to come to an end right now, we would be content.”
Formed in 2018, Peach Tree Rascals are staying true to the DIY mentality. They’ve received an impressive 1.5B overall streams and multiple viral singles such as, “Mariposa” which rose to #1 on the Alternative Radio Chart. Their latest EP, Does a Fish Know Its Wet received critical acclaim from the likes of Office Magazine, Billboard, VMAN, and Pigeons and Planes.
Peach Tree Rascals are a collective, dedicated to collaboration and community. They are a brotherhood, coming together to be more than the sum of their parts. Comprised of producer/mixer Dominic “Dom” Pizano, rappers-singers Issac Pech, Tarrek Abdel-Khaliq, Joseph Barros, and creative director Jorge Olazaba, the group started as a teenage “do-it-yourself” attempt at music, based out of a shed in San Jose, California. With most of the members being second generation Americans (the sons of Palestinian, Filipino, and Mexican immigrants), they quickly realized a deep, natural connection with one another, and grew into a single, harmonious unit.