Edwin Luna may be the founder, leader, and lead vocalist of Banda la Trakalosa de Monterrey. He’s the fourth boy from the past due Don Miguel Luna, aka “Un Gorrion” from the renowned duo Un Palomo y Un Gorrion. Delivered in 1987, younger Luna’s professional profession began at age eight, when he was brought onto the stage by his dad. The youngster rebelled soon after. Though he’d end up being cajoled and coerced to sing at celebrations, he hated music for a while. In senior high school he researched accounting but, credited without doubt to his father’s impact, worked his in the past toward music. At 15 he caused Cadereyta’s Don Arsenio Jimenez and in Banda Sinaloa, Virgilio Canales con Liberacion, as well as the Piricuaco Music group. After an invitation by previous people of La True Banda Chilera to make a new music group, Luna shaped the first edition of his group, Banda la Escandalosa, this year 2010. In Oct, he was agreed upon to Remex Music. In March of the next year, fifty percent his group’s people quit to create another outfit. Undaunted, he employed music artists from Sonora, Oaxaca, Jalisco, Guanajuato, and Monterrey. The brand new device was renamed Banda la Trakalosa de Monterrey. In June the group cut its initial one for Remex, “Después de Ti No Hay Nada.” It strike the very best 20 on numerous Mexican radio graphs. Their second solitary, “San Lunes,” made an appearance in November and showcased a far more distinct Monterrey taste. It not merely placed number 1 on north Mexico’s radio graphs, but received airplay through the entire nation and in the southwestern USA. Banda la Trakalosa also supported Un Pelon del Mikrophone on his smash strike dance quantity “La Cumbia Tribalera.” In early 2012, Banda la Trakalosa slice a cover of Salvador Aponte’s “Doble Vida.” It had been released within per month from the composer’s personal edition, and both variations rocketed to the very best from the graphs. Later that 12 months, Banda la Trakalosa released a compilation recording from the same name, which included all their singles, a fresh track entitled “Concha del Alma,” and some lover favorites. Their appropriate studio room debut, De Monterrey a Sinaloa, was launched using the strike pre-release solitary “El Par de Cerdos.” Between radio play and Internet and tv video sights, the band not merely reached the graphs and received substantial airplay, but started touring all over across Mexico and america. The solitary “Broche de Oro” was billed to Edwin Luna y Banda la Trakalosa de Monterrey, and accompanied by the recording La Banda Grande de la Sultana del Norte in early 2014, accompanied by a collaborative remix assortment of strikes (Reto de Éxitos ReMex) break up with Tierra Sagrada a 12 months later on. In 2016, the compilation recording Asi Cantaba Mi Padre presented the final studio room appearance of Un Palomo y Un Gorrion.