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Rascal Flatts

  • Hit songs include "These Days," "Mayberry," "What Hurts the Most," and "Summer Nights"
  • Member of the Grand Ole Opry and Hollywood Walk of Fame
  • Have won multiple CMA, ACM, AMA, and People's Choice Awards
  • Sold more than 22 million albums

Rascal Flatts has become one of the most honored acts in country music history, reaching heights and achieving milestones reserved for the genre’s elite. They have set more venue attendance records than any country act and have sold more than 10 million show tickets. They have sold more than 22 million albums and earned more than 15 No. 1 singles. They have won more than three dozen awards from the ACM, CMA, AMA, and People’s Choice, among others, and they have received that ultimate honor for those who have impacted the culture — a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Behind those statistics is an accomplishment more basic than numbers, more important than any trophy — for the past decade, the music of Rascal Flatts has been the soundtrack to countless lives. Songs like "These Days," "Mayberry," "What Hurts The Most," "My Wish," "Stand," "Here," "Here Comes Goodbye," and "Summer Nights" have soothed and uplifted, fired up, mellowed out and otherwise impacted millions.

Their sound took root in the late 1990s, when Jay and Joe Don were band mates working with Chely Wright and Jay and Gary were playing a separate gig in downtown Nashville. When their guitar player was unable to make it one night, Jay asked Joe Don to sit in. The three honed their sound with club work, cut some demos and by year’s end had been signed to Lyric Street Records, where they flourished and took off on that magical decade of hits and sold-out shows.

Along the way, their "Bless The Broken Road" was Grammy nominated for Country Song of the Year and Vocal Performance, they became 2006’s top-selling physical and digital artist in all genres, scored four No. 1 country albums and three No. 1s overall, and hit the Top 10 Billboard pop singles chart twice, among many other milestones. When Lyric Street closed its doors, they chose Big Machine as their new label home.

Committed to giving back, they are known for their charitable work, which includes raising three million dollars for the Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt in Nashville.

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Inducted to the Music City Walk of Fame on November 7, 2010.