Is it the New

Doc in the Box?

TheraNow is leading the way!


TeleMedicine IS the new Doc in the Box!

Tyler, Texas based TheraNow is a TeleMedicine company offering live and prerecorded virtual physical therapy and rehabilitation sessions to the public at large via their unique, proprietary, TelePT software and mobile app. I have personally met TheraNow CEO, Dr. Ashok Gupta and have been duly impressed by him, his business plan, and his software. Of course, he MUST be very gifted and intelligent to have chosen Texas and such a beautiful and vibrant city as Tyler in particular to base his business and operation headquarters.

“TeleMedicine has made strides of progress in delivering efficient, economical and high-quality healthcare in the comfort of your home. However, similar services in the physical therapy field have been lacking.”

– Dr. Ashok Gupta, CEO, TheraNow

I’ve enjoyed the many benefits of Physical Therapy over the past several years, but I found it to be very time consuming and inconvenient to travel to and from the facility, often having to wait and pay for an Uber or Lyft as I don’t currently drive. Total time spent on the average 50 minute session including planning, scheduling, waiting on shared ride service or a friend to tote me around plus actual in transit time covering only 4.5 miles each way still comes to an easy three hour tour. The SS Minnow was a better steward of it’s passenger’s time!

“..not all, but a large percentage of ailments involving pain or movement dysfunctions of the body can be addressed with TelePT.

– Dr. Ashok Gupta, CEO, TheraNow

Having been suddenly thrust into the age of Social Distancing, Zoom Birthday Parties and widely accepted Home Church, I envision a wide spread use of technology to continue to permeate health care as well. From your ordinary Swellness™ visit with your Primary Care Provider to a video conference with all of your various physicians participating in a team based approach to your personal treatment plan. TeleMedicine is beginning to save time and money for everyone involved. Patients, Insurance Companies and Providers of every stripe are able to get more done in less time with exemplary results. If only the Captain of the SS Minnow had today’s technology, that three hour tour could have been a great success!

Individual Patient

If you are an individual interested in receiving physical therapy or rehabilitation via TelePT, you owe it to yourself to learn more about TheraNow. Click on the TheraNow logo below to go to the TheraNow website:

Our trailblazing TheraNow Software is all set to revolutionize the health care delivery system in the therapy domain. Come, be a part of this Revolution!”

– Dr. Ashok Gupta, CEO, TheraNow

In addition to offering live, remote, personalized, video based, TelePT sessions to patients in their homes or offices, TheraNow is offering other PT providers, whether individual practitioners or hospital owned clinics the opportunity to license TheraNow’s proprietary software including mobile app to integrate into their current practice. The software is easily private labeled with the licensee’s colors, logo and detail contact information. It can even capture payment information from the patient if desired.

Healthcare Provider

If you are a healthcare provider and are interested in joining TheraNow and their Licensee Partners on the cutting edge of America’s Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Industry, please click on the Core Values Logo below to learn more about TheraNow, their unique, fully integrated, proprietary software and how to contact their Licensing Team:

Written by Steven Dickey Arnold

© 2020. Texas Dabble, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Portions of the above are © 2018 Therainc, Inc.. All rights reserved.

The Brand Names Swellness™ and Swellness Visit™ are Trademarks of Texas Dabble, Inc. They are part of a collection of Trademarks in development available for acquisition. Confidential Inquiries may be made through the website Administrator of this site.

Also, please contact the Administrator of this website for information on reprinting, reposting or any other use of the above material or portions there of. We would love to work with you to have our content distributed widely, but only with our knowledge and written permission prior to publication, Thank you for your cooperation. -SDA

Luck Reunion Replay

March 24, 2020

Starts at Noon til 6:00pm

Tune in to, and at any time between 12:00 PM – 6:00 PM CENTRAL TIME

This is a tremendous show done entirely on the internet. What a great example of how the internet can be used in a positive and beneficial way. Bravo! – SDA

Patrick Mahomes

and Whitehouse, Texas

Hometown athlete does the town good and vice versa!

by Steven Dickey Arnold

Click below to see me on the KDFW Fox 4 Newscast following the game On Sunday night!

I was at the Super Bowl 54 Watch Party at Montez Creekside Kitchen in Whitehouse and was approached by a guy who stuck out like a sore toe in his suit and tie and mirror finished, half-brogue wingtips. He was lurking amongst the Creekside patrons with an objective in mind. Scanning the room and it’s crowd patterns, he determined what action he would take and proceeded to clear a space in the crowd who were standing at the rear of the main room. I could not make out what he was saying to the folks, but they were very cordial to him when they moved to another location.  After opening up a 4 or 5 person space he waved across the room to another person who was much more casually attired. The suit continued to wave and finally got his compadre’s attention. 

Mr. Casual was toting a large video camcorder of a professional size and style. On the side was the logo of KDFW Fox 4 in Dallas.  They were obviously a reporter and camera man, sent on assignment to catch a glimpse of the fever, excitement and pride of the people of Whitehouse and the surrounding area. For the past couple of weeks, since after being down 24 to zip, nada, zero, zilch or another synonym which I cherish the most. One that I heard broadcast across the loud speaker system during halftime at Rose Stadium in the Fall of 1966. It was a Thursday night game between two black high schools. Yes this was during segregation and things were changing. We thought we might get a chance to recruit some black athletes to attend REL the next year. The home team that night was Emmitt Scott and I cannot remember the Visiting teams name. I was there scouting players for Coach Don Barton as we had already broken the color barrier with a couple or three guys on the football, basketball and other sports teams in 1966 including, as I recall, Jerry Arnold, Wilford Marshall and Jimmy Johnson.

 It was a serious matter when we were on the road. Our opponents and their fans were often very rude, nasty and even out and out violent to these young men. They also gave the rest of the team disrespect by calling us names that will go unrepeated here. There were threats made far beyond the normal ruggedness of blocking and tackling common to the sport and were of a criminal nature at times. (read as: premeditated use of a weapon to cause bodily harm to another individual!!)  That being said, we did our best to treat these fellows as teammates, although at times it was hard to ignore our cultural and lifestyle differences in addition to our skin color.

In order to give context to my memory of that Fall Thursday evening, (In that era of separate but equal, Emmitt Scott was relegated to playing on Thursday nights, while REL and JT played on alternating Friday nights and TJC played on Saturday.)  my two buddies and I heard the game calling announcer speaking in a very stylized dialect known and used by the black community in that time and space say, “ …and at halftime here at the bootiful Tyler Rose Gardens and auspicious Rose Stadium on the grounds of the infamous East Texas State Far. I am delighted to report that after 30 minutes of hard fought, noggin knockin’ Bulldog football, the score they gonna start inna second half be Emmitt Scott Bulldogs 21 and the Visitors un-uh!


It was the perfect word for the moment and the occasion. un-nh!, we weren’t gonna be successful in our recruitment, un-uh!, we did not understand the black community and their plight in 1966. And un-uh!, we (white folks) were doing little to change ourselves, but expected black folks to do the lion’s share of the heavy lifting yet to come in the way of, integration, civil rights and equality under the law. But that night was special to me as it taught me to see people as they are, and not as they might be portrayed by others such as the media or groups who have an agenda.

I digress…

At this time I’ll return you to your regularly scheduled programming:

(Repeated from above)

On the side was the logo of KDFW Fox 4 in Dallas.  They were obviously a reporter and camera man, sent on assignment to catch a glimpse of the fever, excitement and pride of the people of Whitehouse and the surrounding area. For the past couple of weeks, since after being down 24 to zip, nada, zero, zilch or un-uh!.

In order to get to the Super Bowl game for the first time in 50 years, the Kansas City Chiefs beat the Tennessee Titans in a stunning 31 – 0 second half comeback performance seldom seen at the professional level. After falling behind 24 – 0 early in the second quarter, the energetic and determined Chiefs also defeated the Houston Texans in another come back win by scoring an amazing 51 points to the Texans 10 in the last  2 1/2 quarters.

This set the stage for a storybook finish. And from a  pre “Build it and they will come!” era going all the way back to the “Here’s a stage, let’s put on a show!” era, they did just that! And in Spades!

Whitehouse, Texas’ hometown SuperStar,  Patrick Mahomes, lit up the scoreboard and led his Kansas City Chiefs to as an exciting Super Bowl win as you’ll ever see. After being tied at half time 10 to 10, San Francisco went ahead in the third quarter 20 to 10. But #15, Mahomes and his merry men took over and scored 21 points in the fourth quarter to the 49ers un-uh! and the game was suddenly over. Patrick Mahomes left the fans begging for more, and both Kansas City and Whitehouse, Texas couldn’t be prouder. 

The game was about to start and the reporter came over to my handsome striking looking friend with his white hair and long ponytail, Wendell and asked if he lived in Whitehouse. Wendell does not and said “I don’t, but he does,” gesturing toward me. The reporter, a newbie to the area confirmed that with me and asked if I would talk with him about the game on camera. I agreed and they set up the shot right there in the bar. It was extremely loud in the restaurant with folks getting excited about the eminent start of the game. I doubted that whatever I had to say would ever make it past the editor because of the sound issues. We visited for about 10 minutes about the game, Patrick Mahomes and what he had done to stimulate our small Texas community. I chose to speak for all of East Texas by saying how proud we are of Patrick and what a great person he appears to be. That he is someone that others follow naturally and how I believe he will do even greater things with his life than win a Super Bowl or three. I wouldn’t want to run against him in any race. Whether it’s for dog catcher or President of the USA, he’d be a formidable opponent! It’s obvious that he is a leader on and off the field and he has shown the strength of character, intestinal fortitude and personal perseverance that is required of great leaders. 

That night, at a Super Bowl watch party, while being interviewed by a television crew, I had an intense feeling that we were watching something extremely important to our community, state, country and quite possibly the world. I predicted on television that Patrick Mahomes and the Kansas City Chiefs would prevail in the game that evening. Privately I was predicting that a new hero was to be crowned that night. One we can all look up to. One who can get the opposing forces in our country to work together in an honest effort to make America all it can be. An American MVP for you, me and anyone who is willing to do whatever it takes to get the job done. And at the same time respect all of our citizens, no matter what their skin or features may indicate about their ancestors, or what their age, physical and mental abilities may be. To train them, teach them, love them and protect them from harm as best we know how. This is the future I see for Patrick Mahomes. He’s just the right size, color, age and personality to follow

our current political mess and pick up the pieces of turmoil, hate, bureaucracy, lies, greed and character assassination that prevail in today’s political organizations. If you’re reading this or listening to me Patrick, we love you here in Whitehouse, Texas and someday I hope to live to see you running for President of the United States of America! I know you’ll pull us out in the fourth quarter, no matter what the odds. It’s what you were made to do! You inspire good people to do great things. May God bless you and your family today and in the years to come. 

Out On A Limb

Jake Penrod hittin’ a hotlick!

It was the hope of discovery that brought my son and I to the ETX Brewing Company in downtown Tyler, Texas on a brisk Fall Friday evening, the 29th day of November, 2019. I had seen ads and comments about Jake Penrod, but had missed his most recent previous Tyler appearance. He had performed his History of Country Music at Liberty Hall on the downtown Tyler square several months prior to this night. He was to perform this evening, solo, which I found interesting as he typically performs with a 4 or 5 piece ensemble including steel guitar and/or fiddle in addition to the standard guitar, bass and drums, with Jake playing guitar as well.

Jake with band

If Jake was bold enough to go out on a limb, alone.

We were certainly willing and brave enough to listen!


Arriving well in advance of showtime in order to gain a seating advantage, I noticed a fellow sitting parked out front of the venue in a late model suburban. As we walked closer it was Jake, sitting quietly behind the wheel of one of Detroit’s behemoths. Contemplating his first set I suppose. I didn’t bother him as he looked very focused. We went inside to find the place fairly busy, but certainly not crowded. After perusing the menu, we chose some snacks and sat at a table near the stage.

Jake’s ready for a hot show!

It was immediately obvious that this stage was an afterthought in the layout and design of the room. Situated in a corner where the fire sprinkler system is fed through giant pipes painted red, the “I see a red door and I want it painted black” stage was open on the front, with glass walls, perhaps even roll-up overhead doors in a previous life, flanking the rear and right sides. The left side had a railing to block any unwanted traffic from that angle. On stage was a chair and a mike, both looking lonely and possibly a little sad. In addition there was a sound system monitor pointing back at the mike, and sitting beside it was a small metal bucket. The bucket was decorated with a blue image shaped like the State of Texas and painted on that was a cattle brand, a Rockin’ JP. It took a few minutes for that to soak in.

It stood for Rockin’ Jake Penrod, of course!

Jake’s talkin bout girls

We finished our food and about that time Jake appeared on stage with his guitar in hand. He sat down on the chair, adjusted the iconic Shure 55SH to his liking, then he addressed the audience. He introduced himself, said he was glad to be back in Tyer and mentioned that he usually works with a band. Without further adieu, he broke out into his first of dozens of original songs and covers that he knocked down that evening.

His voice was strong and guitar playing much better than expected. I was immediately glad we came. Here was a really talented singer-songwriter, playing solo to a friendly audience of about 100 people. In less than optimum circumstances, including a struggling sound system, everyone there seemed to be encouraging, upbeat and positive. As Jake went through his setlist, he set up each song by describing what caused him to write the particular song or some other anecdote related to the tune and/or it’s composer. This made the music come to life and imprinted his personality on each and every song. During the evening, Jake had to compete with several distractions. Once a car parked in front of the venue had it’s lights turned on shining high beams right into the stage area and front row seats. They remained on for at least 10 minutes. Lighting is usually welcome, but these were just bright and glaring in peoples eyes.

“But Jake didn’t flinch. He continued as if nothing unusual was happening.

Playin’ Big Timer!

A few songs later, a lady customer decided it was time to shoot some baskets on an arcade machine located on the side of the room near the stage. Bells, whistles, lights and all! Fortunately, she gave up after about 15 minutes and didn’t make the siren go off! Talk about distraction. But a seasoned hand, Jake Penrod, just put his head down and sang his way through it all. I was again impressed by his demeanor, rapport with the audience, his voice and singing, his songwriting and his guitar playing. He’s at least a five tool player!

The night was not without Jake’s own foibles as he had to restart a couple of cover songs that he had in the wrong key or tempo. But we’re talking live performing here, with nowhere to hide and no band to help cover mistakes. It was all Jake, all the time! It was right after the episode with the basketballer that a lady came forward and dropped something in the bucket. She then returned to her seat. I didn’t put it together right away, but the bucket is for tips. Jake not only braved the cold night air after driving from who knows where to play solo in this chaotic atmosphere, he was playing for tips! This man is dedicated! Over the course of the evening I witnessed at least 20 drops in the bucket. Even at $5 a drop that’s plenty of money to get enough gas to make it home tonight. At $20 a drop it’s steak night at the Penrod’s.I hope it was the latter or better. We gladly did our share at the higher level. After all we enjoyed a wonderful evening of music and tales. Surely that is worth $10 each!

We really enjoyed Jake’s acoustic solo performance and would encourage him to do more of this format, however, he would be wise to do it only in a proper venue with better acoustics, a superior sound system and no distractions.

“If Jake were to hone this intimate style, I’d go out on a limb for him and predict he could OWN a lost market of Country Music fans.”


Those who no longer or never did go to clubs, bars, honky tonks and dance halls, but who would savor and enjoy a quality live performance in a recital format. Jake, buddy, if you’re out there reading this I hope you’ll seriously consider this idea! I know I’d be there, in the front row, right aisle seat! Armed and bucket ready!


Steven Dickey Arnold

Jake’s Fan Club

Texas Rangers Stars Parade to Move Home Plate

Moving Day

Texas Rangers Globe Life Park Era All-Time Team players participating in a ceremony and parade at Globe Life Park in Arlington, Texas, on Sunday, September. 29, 2019 to move Home Plate from Globe Life Park to the new Globe Life Field:

Shin-Soo Choo

Mike Napoli

Will Clark

Rusty Greer

David Murphy

Josh Hamilton

Vladimir Guerrero

Michael Young

Neftali Feliz

Colby Lewis

Adrián Beltré

Elvis Andrus

Ivan “Pudge” Rodriguez

Hank Blalock

Rafael Palmeiro

Thank You WD!

Earth to Victoria, Texas

By Steven Dickey Arnold

I can’t say enough good things about former Tylerite (REL Class of 1968) Robert McKay’s premiere album, Brand New Old School. It’s cerebral and toe tappin’ at the same time. It may cause actual dancing to break out in those folks genetically disposed to such shenanigans. That means, if you begin listening to Brand New Old School, be prepared to listen over and over and over again.

The first time I experienced McKay’s montage of 13 songs, it was like he had personally opened my heart, copied my private thoughts and emotions and set them to music. How’d he do that? I asked myself. Or as the old East Texas punchline goes,”How do he know?”

Upon further reflection I realized that McKay and I had grown up experiencing similar activities and life-shaping events. We were in the right place at the same time. From school assemblies at Hogg Jr. High, where we received emotion-filled word of JFK’s assassination, to the musical inspiration of “Great Balls of Fire” performed on a rickety old upright piano, Jerry Lee Lewis style, by a young and energetic RobinHood Brians. Our formative years in the same community provided similar but unique paths. We were like opposite faces of the same coin as we each tried our first attempts at school politics, football and music.

Prominent Tyler residents Judge Connally and Glee McKay raised son Robert and two daughters, Elaine McKay Harman of Dallas, TX and Diane McKay Gilliam of Charlottesville,VA. A founding member of Green Acres Baptist Church, during his illustrious judicial career, Judge McKay served as district attorney for Smith, Wood and Upshur counties, bankruptcy judge, district judge for the 114th Judicial District, and associate justice on the 12th Court of Appeals in Tyler until his retirement from the court in 1985.

Robert McKay began his musical career as a violin student. At 13, he transitioned to guitar on a $10 used acoustic instrument. During a recent interview, McKay recalled his earliest involvement in the robust 60’s music scene in Tyler as he played in several local groups including the group known as simply: “Us,” as a counterpoint to “Them,” Van Morrison’s first band best known for it’s hit song “Gloria.” Fellow “Us” band members included Steve Breedlove, vocalist (Anglican Bishop in Chapel Hill, NC), Jimmy Robertson, guitar (Tyler oil and gas attorney), Craig Chesley, drums (Tyler Realtor), Bill Johnson, guitar (Tyler oil and gas Landman) and Jerry McDuffie, bass (parts unknown). Our paths crossed again when he came to jam sessions in my living room, and we played sock hops at the Robert E. Lee cafeteria after home football games.

During the interview, McKay said he was influenced by local Tyler standouts: Mouse and the Traps, Holly & the Hobos, The Revolvers (I played keyboard) and The Sensors, including Bugs Henderson, David Stanley and Legendary drummer Levi Garrett. Likewise, he remembers seeing BJ Thomas live in Tyler. McKay spoke fondly of participating in the battle of the bands and talent shows produced by the Tyler Parks Department in the summers of ‘63, ‘64 & ‘65 at Bergfeld Park with perennial host/emcee, Rodney Kamel.

McKay says the fundamentals of modern music began in the 50’s, 60’s & 70’s. He was influenced by the British invasion including the Beatles, Rolling Stones, and the Dave Clark Five. American influences were Jan & Dean, The Beach Boys, Simon & Garfunkel and the Everly Brothers. He expressed a special respect for fellow Texan Buddy Holly as a songwriter, musician and vocalist. Motown broke into his music collection with Aretha Franklin, and then along came the Eagles to become one of his all-time favorites. He said, “I take my hat off to The Kingston Trio, Peter Paul & Mary, Arlo Guthrie and the fabulous Do Wop group Sha Na Na,” who he admires for continuing to tour with most band members in their 70’s. McKay admits to the Woodstock Music Festival having a special place in his musical compendium.

He also loves what he calls “church music.”

“Music is a gift from God. And is a wonderful expression of people’s feelings.” He said, “Brand New Old School is a Christian album, not just a country album.” “That’s just the way the songs came out. It had to be that way.”

McKay says he writes in fits and starts. He had two songs finished when he initially met with Studio M Co-owner and musician extraordinaire Michael Morales. He was told by Morales that he needed at least ten songs to cut an album, so he went back to work producing eight additional songs in one year.

McKay says his songwriting idols are Paul Simon, Lionel Ritchie, Carol King, Bruce Springsteen, Willie Nelson, Garth Brooks and James Taylor, with a special shoutout to Chris Stapleton for his song, “Whiskey & You.” He’s been heavily influenced by Bill Gaither’s “God on the Mountain” and “Just a Little Talk with Jesus.” McKay thinks the “praise guys” like Casting Crowns are some of the best songwriters around today.

Writing his unique style on guitar, McKay says he’s self-taught and learned to play by jamming with other musicians. He currently plays a Takamine guitar. He says he listened predominantly to 60’s and 70’s music while writing Brand New Old School.

Working as an attorney, living and raising children in Victoria, Texas, a small town of approximately 63,000 mostly conservative folks just inland from the Texas Gulf coastal town of Port Lavaca, McKay and his wife Bonnie, who recently celebrated 40 years of wedded bliss, have seen their family grow from their three children, son Connally McKay and wife Sarah (Austin, TX.), daughter Sarah Weatherly and husband Austin (Waco, TX) and daughter Caroline Green and husband Zane (Corpus Christi, TX), to include eight grandchildren from 4 to 11 years old. All eight of which you can hear singing sweetly together as The Sunshine Family Singers on “You Are My Sunshine.”

The anchor song of the album, “Come to the Salvation Army,” was inspired by McKay’s personal work at the Salvation Army in Victoria. He says the Salvation Army is colorblind and during his six years volunteering at the Victoria Corps, he watched people come alive spiritually. He wrote about what he saw happening in those people’s lives with lyrics such as ”Lay your weary head down,” “Let your troubles go” and “Come and take His (Jesus’) hand.”

Another song, “You and Jesus,” is autobiographical. McKay unknowingly wrote this with a Ska beat and was surprised when his producer and master of the digitally equipped Studio M, Michael Morales revealed to McKay the evolution of Ska music to reggae. In the studio, the song’s Ska heritage was further enhanced by the addition of horns and a special walk-down emphasizing the Ska rhythm.

McKay also took a cue from Stephen Stills when Morales and he introduced a mandolin late in the arrangement of “Would That Love,” just as Still’s had done with a banjo years previously on his classic song “Bluebird.” These uncommon details marked the writing, arranging and production style of Morales and McKay. Morales plays mandolin and powerful rock guitar riffs on many of the songs in this smoothly blended but dynamic work of love and art.

Another major contributor to the unique style, variety and balance of this album was McKay’s wife Bonnie. McKay said, “She had to be dragged, kicking and screaming, to do her first recording session. But she took to it like a duck on a June bug.” Also praising her for her excellent harmonies McKay said, “She was later asking to go back every day. She couldn’t wait to get back in the studio.”

McKay said “As a songwriter, you write a song that you think is good, THEN you get down to the real work.” He said he had tremendous support in San Antonio. “Studio M has state of the art equipment and people who know how to use it.”

Robert McKay considers his musical style a sort of folk rock. It is my personal opinion that he has blazed a new trail in the evolution of American music. I predict that in future years this album will be considered the pivotal point in the beginning of a new and popular genre which I call “Homestyle Rock ’n Roll.” Upbeat and personal, with intelligent lyrics, awesome music and the legs to become classic songs to generations of Christians and non-Christians alike.

McKay said, with a catch in his throat, “Christians need to keep professing their faith boldly in order to counter a world in turmoil and evil deeds by dark forces.”

McKay has captured the moments and emotions many of us are experiencing in an all-you-can-eat buffet of tasty musical styles and flavors. Whether you like the fresh appetizers, (You and Jesus and Lift You Up), the healthy artery-clearing salad course (It’ll All Come Back to You), the palate cleanser (My Ego and Me), the hearty farm-to-table organic veggies (In Your Soul and Hidin’ Out In Texas), the hot, yeasty rolls with locally produced honey butter (Don’t Let This Grey Hair Fool Ya’) or the meat and taters with savory potlicker (Come To The Salvation Army and One More Conversation), it’s all Homestyle Rock ‘n Roll prepared in a loving way by a loving cook.

Still hungry for more? You’ll enjoy sippin’ on a mug of air-roasted organic joe while relaxing (Would That Love) with just the right size helping of dessert (You Are My Sunshine) topping off the feast. What I’m talkin’ bout here is genuine, homestyle, soul nurturing, good time music with an exponentially uplifting effect worthy of bingeing by the whole family. We all needed this as an antidote to the negative media, extreme films, shark jumping television programs and trash-talking comedians on our 4K flat screen televisions and high resolution iPhone screens.

Bravo, Robert McKay! Ya done good!!!

Brand New Old School is available almost everywhere that streams, downloads or sells music on the internet these days including iTunes, Apple Music, Spotify, Amazon Music, Google Play and Pandora. CD’s may be purchased for a flat $15.00 which includes taxes and shipping, from your friends here at In addition to selling CDs, our Texas Music Webpage has great photos of Robert, Bonnie and the Sunshine Family Singers, 30 sec. samples of all 13 album tracks, downloadable lyrics (coming soon) and lists recording credits indicating the major contributions of Bonnie McKay, Michael Morales, Ron Morales, Gilbert Covarrubias, Laith Fisk and of course The Sunshine Family Singers.

You can take it, but I don’t recommend you leave it, as this may be the start of something really significant for Robert McKay and his rapidly growing fan club. Earth to Victoria, Texas: Please send us more of Robert McKay’s Homestyle Rock ‘n Roll!!!

It was my personal pleasure to write this review and talent background article on Robert McKay and his family. We have many things common and I look forward to whatever is yet to to come for each one of us. No matter what the future holds however, I would love to hear Robert McKay’s musical version of it.

Steven Dickey Arnold