Album is OUT!!! Get it here or on iTunes, CD baby etc… Check out some reviews.

” I’ve had it plugged in the car player for the past two weeks. Reminds me of Dylan circa Nashville Skyline/New Morning days. “–Sam Welker, Americana Daily

“Remember when country was country?
Jason Daniels does. He proves it on his debut album Dashboard Visions and Rearview Reflections. Every song on this album just screams that classic country vibe, with Daniels’ old school sounding voice, where the minor imperfections do no real harm, but instead, make the song that more unique.”–Mississippi Mixing

“Recorded in East Nashville, miles from Music Row, this is country music that is full of soul and grit with genuine blue collar dirt under its fingernails. The songs live up to the album title as they look forward with optimism and back with some regret. Well worth seeking this one out.”–Maverick Magazine

” On his debut dashboard Visions And Rearview Reflections JASON DANIELS mixes country, blues, rock, and New Orleans jazz, but amazingly never loses his balance. Surprising rhythms and the involvement of exquisite pianist Peter Keys provide diverse contrasts and give the album an extra stylistic diversity. The result is such a varied mix with a lot of Heart & Soul. A CD for Americana / roots fans with wide musical tastes.”–Country Jukebox

““I really enjoyed the richness of the sound, the good spirit all along the tracks..perfect for a drive on route 66″–Mike Penard, ISA Radio France

“JASON DANIELS is a new name on me. He’s from Nashville, but is one of these guys who headed out of Music City to pursue his musical career, and ended up in Jackson, Mississippi, known as the “City With Soul”. He has Country music credentials. His uncles were George & Paul Richey (George was married to Tammy Wynette), but the Jackson soul influence really shines through too.“On The Highway”, a good uptempo road song, and “Wide Open Spaces” is a strong ballad that I really enjoyed.”–Country Music and Dance

“Daniels has a huge and unique songwriter talent. He creates a world untouched over lost loves, travel and the beautiful American landscape. The musical content is remarkable. The album contains a huge variety of styles and influences, from southern ‘rock to New Orleans funk and blues to pop and country…”–Rootstime

“Jason Daniels “immigrated” from Nashville, TN to Jackson, MS, and you can feel both influences in this wonderful debut. The horn laced soul kicking off the lead track “You’re An Angel” evokes Ottis Redding, yet Jason’s voice has an underlying twang to his bluesy voice. “Take Me From the City” and “Riding Back to Memphis” tilt more towards Johnny Cash boom-chicka country with a nice touch of organ that leaves the soul vibe as a flavorful backdrop this time. “On The Highway” is a pure hybrid of funk, blues and country. It does not take you long of listening to realize the variance of Jason’s American roots music influences and how he has an uncanny knack of doing interesting and entertaining things with them in both subtle hybrids and very unsubtle direct homages. Combine this with lyrics that obviously come straight from his heart, and musical backups including people who have played for Kid Rock, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Son Seals and others, and you have a CD that defies you at times not to tap your feet, play air guitar, or sit back, close your eyes, nod your head in time to the music and smile.”–Music Morsels

“If it wasn’t for his linage, his pals and his geographic travels, we’d be saying this with tongue in cheek, but we aren’t. And what we are saying is this is the best Van Morrison record since the ones Van did in the early 70s. With Jackson, Nashville and Napa Valley in his blood, a love of blue eyed soul and the rest of the early Morrison moves in tow, this is a driving set that delivers the classic rock stuff so many are looking for but few find. Killer stuff that delightfully opens your jaded ears.”‘–Midwest Record

“It’s pleasant, even tempered, and a little classic rock-ish at points, but listening to JD brings to mind my man Coe’s immortal words…if that ain’t Country, you can kiss my ass! (Though classy Daniels wouldn’t use that language).”–Roctober Magazine