Given birth to and raised in the hill nation of Mississippi, gospel blues guitarist and singer Leo Welch didn’t help to make his professional saving debut until he was 82 years of age, by which period he was just about the last inside a type of vernacular Mississippi guitarists who included R.L. Burnside, Junior Kimbrough, and Mississippi Fred McDowell. Given birth to in Sabougla, Mississippi in 1932, Welch demonstrated an affinity for music early, understanding how to play acoustic guitar, harmonica, and fiddle, and he was quickly playing at picnics and celebrations, working his method up to juke bones and night clubs, playing mainly blues standards having a gospel advantage, natural and immediate. Otherwise, he held his day work, operating over 30 years on the logging team in the hill nation. Around 1975, when the blues begun to wane as a favorite music as well as the gigs begun to dry out, Welch turned his audio to gospel, and got his blues riffs and Chuck Berry energy in to the churches, creating a organic hybrid design that got the grit and moan from the blues laid beneath the immediate, passionate energy of call-and-response gospel. An offhand telephone call towards the Big Legal Clutter record label brought him an audition and a recording agreement. Welch got his dazzling gospel blues in to the studio room, placing it down direct and without frills, emerging using a debut record, Sabougla Voices, early in 2014. Within his cope with Big Legal Clutter, Welch guaranteed the label that if indeed they released his gospel record, he’d lower a blues record. He delivered onto it with I Don’t Prefer No Blues. The established was made by Bruce Watson, highlighted electric guitar function from Jimbo Mathus, and was released in early 2015.