A Colombian salsa music group led by Alexis Lozano, Orquesta Guayacán rose to prominence through the 1990s. Delivered in Quibdó, the administrative centre of Chocó, a Pacific seaside region of the united states with a big Afro-Colombian inhabitants, Lozano started his musical profession in tandem with Jairo Varela. Both musicians fulfilled as learners in Bogotá and co-founded the group Specific niche market, with which Lozano documented four albums: Al Pasito (1979), Querer Ha sido Poder (1981), Preparate Grupo Specific niche market, Vol. 2 (1982), and Specific niche market (1983). Lozano after that divide with Varela and founded his very own group, Orquesta Guayacán, which produced its documenting debut, Llegó la Hora de la Verdad, in 1986, accompanied by Que la Sangre Alborota in 1987 and Guayacán Ha sido la Orquesta in 1988. This early incarnation of Orquesta Guayacán highlighted a lineup including co-founder Richie Valdés (vocals) and his brothers William (timbales) and Julio César Valdés (bass), along with John Lozano (vocals) and Tanenbaum (keyboards), though Richie and William Valdés still left the group after Guayacán Ha sido la Orquesta and became a member of Varela in Grupo Specific niche market. Lozano found substitutes and shifted onward, releasing some popular albums through the entire 1990s, including La Más Bella (1990), 5 Añoperating-system: Aferrados al Sabor (1991), Oiga, Mire, Vea (1992), Con un Corazón Abíerto (1993), A Puro Golpe (1994), Familia RMM en Vivo (1994), Marcando la Diferencia (1995), Con Sabor Tropical (1997), Nadie Nos Quita Lo Bailao (1998), and De Nuevo en la Salsa (1999). The group’s achievement continued well in to the next millennium.