Bolivian foursome Azul Azul started performing beneath the name of Grupo Azul, debuting live while starting for Mexican group Cafe Tacuba and Argentinean group Vilma Palma e Vampiros in 1992. That same yr, they released Taquiraris Para un Recuerdo, an assortment of regional folklore, Jamaican reggae, and Latin pop. That record was accompanied by Enganchados Azul, which accomplished Azul Azul’s 1st hit, a music known as “Yeo-Yeo.” Quickly, the band authorized with the self-employed label Musicanga, documenting Un Corte de la Banana in 1995. The band’s worldwide breakthrough arrived after releasing Un Sapo in 1998, an recording documented in Santa Cruz de la Sierra and made by Glenn Vargas. The recording presented a catchy music known as “La Bomba,” which climbed to number 1 on Billboard’s Sizzling Latin Paths in Apr of 2001.