11 Experienced Buskers Share How They Pack Their Bags

Being a busker and performing in public places can be very rewarding, but it can also be brutally hard.

For buskers, few things are more important than to remember to pack all their essential gear when they travel. Without those things, it will not be possible to run a great performance and have fun!

To improve how we pack our bags, we have talked with 11 experienced buskers and asked them to share their best advice.

Read on and learn from their best tips and tricks (all the buskers have lots of experience so they really know what they are talking about!).

Buskers performing with their packed instruments

The 11 Expert Buskers


Marvin B Naylor
Photo credit: Duncan Paterson
I’m English but lived in Canada for the first 20 years of my life. I have lived in many places in England but have been in Winchester for the past 20 years. I started busking because I could no longer perform in bands – something I had done for 35 years. I was sacked (fired) from my last band as my hearing was deteriorating due to the loud volume.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

Common stuff – what’s that? This is what I have with me; I have a canvas bag, which fits into my wicker basket on the front of my bicycle. This contains: my small battery-powered Roland Microcube amp, electronic tuner, capo, guitar lead, music book, notebook (I’ll get to that later), CDs, and guitar cleaning cloth. On my back, I have my gigbag containing my Epiphone Casino guitar, and on the rear rack, I have a bag containing my newly published book – Diary Of A Busker, Volume 1, The First Hundred Days.

I started keeping a diary when I began busking, in October 2010 and have kept one ever since. I have a whole shelf of notebooks, a website, and now a new book, published by Skylight Press. In fact, there is a news story on it in this week’s Hampshire Chronicle, and a review next week.

Photo credit: Duncan Paterson

What are your top tips for other buskers?

Yes, pack light, especially if you’re on a bike. It also helps if you want to pack up quickly and move to another pitch. The more stuff you have, the longer it all takes.

What do some buskers do wrong? Play too loud, for hours on end. I saw one guy, he was playing a sax and selling CDs, but they were Kenny G CDs! Sell your own CDs! Also, try and avoid using backing tapes. It’s not impressive, unless you’re an opera singer.

Visit Marvin B Naylor’s website


Luellen Abdoo
I’m from Clinton, N.Y., a small town upstate, outside of Utica. After graduating from SUNY Purchase in Music Performance, I got an orchestra job out West, and made enough money to pay off my school loans. Not being a happy camper in that part of the country, in addition to family circumstances brought me back to NYC for more violin study. At that time there were many orchestra gigs, church gigs, and other gigs which paid enough to get by, But over a couple of decades that work disappeared. That’s when I started busking to have a little cash flow. Being out there performing, where people could hear me and meet me, brought in other work where I do the same thing only getting paid a worthy fee. So now I perform at various events, hospital lobbies, hospices, and other interesting venues in addition to busking.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

I bring my violin of course, a simple nylon backpack for my music, a very light music stand w/case, and a small lightweight wheeled suitcase for my accompaniment CD player/boombox. As of this last year, due to a horrible back problem, I had to replace all of the above items with light weight versions and am much happier and healthier.

FYI, I’m a very petite woman under 100 pounds.

How do you bring things with you?

The nylon backpack for my music is supplied by Music Under New York/MTA -it’s perfect size and weighs nothing. That goes on my back first. Then my violin case over that on my back. It’s called SuperLite, made in Switzerland. The portable and very lightweight aluminum music stand is a Shar Music product. My new suitcase for my CD player is called, the World’s Lightest Suitcase….and I love it with its ergonomic handle.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

Yes – Pack light! Do not carry more than 20% of your weight in equipment if possible. Always use good posture – do not bend at the waist when walking forward. And accept help to carry something if offered, you need it, and the person offering looks OK.

Visit Luellen Abdoo’s website


Natalia ‘Saw Lady’ Paruz

I am the ‘Saw Lady’®. I have been playing the musical saw in the New York City subway for more than 20 years. I’ve also busked on the streets above ground, and in other countries, such as France, Poland, Czech Republic, Italy and my country of origin – Israel.

I never planned to be a busker – it sort of just happened. I used to have a job selling souvenirs at a Broadway theater. I had a lot of free time during that job, because I only had to work when the audience walked in and out of the show, and during intermission. All other time I could do whatever I wanted, so I brought the musical saw to work, and in my off time I set outside the theater in an adjacent parking lot, and taught myself to play the saw. I thought that at the parking lot I won’t be disturbing anybody. One day a guy and his son came to stand by me. They listened to me play for a while and then the guy took a $5 bill out of his pocket and gave it to me. I asked him why he was giving me money and he said because they enjoyed listening to me and they wanted to show their appreciation. I thought that was wild, so I told this to my co-workers. They said that I must play in front of the theater during intermission, because that is when buskers come to play for the audience who goes out to smoke. I didn’t feel ready to perform, but my friends wouldn’t take ‘no’ for an answer. They dragged me out in-front of the next door theater (their intermission was at a different time than ours – we all had to work during ours), they put an empty box in front of me, and they stood back to see what happens. The people who smoke came out of the theater and I had no choice. I started to play, and people gathered around me. They were smiling, applauding my playing, and then they put money in the empty box. By the end of the 10-minute intermission there was as much money in the box as I was making at work that day… After that I figured it would be silly to continue practicing in the seclusion of the parking lot… That’s how I got to be a busker. I first busked on the side street of my theater.

When my confidence grew, I moved around the corner to the big street: Broadway. It was so much fun that when winter came and the weather forced me away I decided to give the subway a chance. The acoustics in the subway were so great that it became my favorite space to play at. Like most buskers, I also have a career off the streets (I played at Carnegie Hall, Lincoln center, Madison Square Gardens and on many movie soundtracks) but busking is addictive: even if I get to be a millionaire or win an Oscar award, I would still want to busk. My soul was kidnapped by busking 🙂


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

  • I was the first busker in New York to have a website, therefore I was the first to bring a poster advertising my website, which I would display at my busking spot. When social Media started, I had a poster advertising that, and also a big QR code that lead people to purchasing my music on line.
  • In winter, I bring heating stickers – they are what models use during runway shows. When you place them on you it generates heat up to 12 hours.
  • On my birthday, I brought a box of cookies and I offered cookies to the street sanitation workers and other people I always see when I busk – to celebrate my birthday. There was one particular sanitation worker who never smiled. She was always grumpy and unfriendly. She was so surprised when I offered her cookies that not only did she break a smile, but she was nice to me ever since.

The only useless thing I see other buskers bring is something I used to bring too: a clip board where people can write their info to be on my mailing list. I could never decipher people’s handwriting correctly and e-mails always bounced back from this list, so I gave up on it.

How do you bring things with you?

I have a cart with two wheels. With the aid of bungee cords, I strap a folding stool, my musical saw, a bag containing a battery operated amp, a bucket (for donations) containing CDs for sale and a display case for them. My poster is strapped onto the bucket. On my back I have a backpack containing water, electronics, an umbrella and other small things.

The musical saw is packed in a sports gun case (it’s the only bag that fits the odd shape of the saw… and yes, I get a lot of respect on the street when people see that case 🙂 The brand on the case is Remington. My other bags don’t have brand names.

My bags are exactly the right fit, except the one for the amp I wish were a tiny bit larger, because it is difficult to get the amp in and out of it.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

My advice is to use wheels. So many buskers carry their load on them and I think it ages them quicker… Sure it’s easy when one is young, but over the years all the schlepping takes a toll. You want the wheels to be large enough so they don’t get stuck when going up a staircase.

Another thing is – streamline your gear to fit through the doorways. For people in New York City it means making your gear narrow enough to pass through the subway turnstiles. Sure, there is a special gate for people with large things, but it is so much quicker and less hassle if you can just go through the turnstile.

Every busker has their own unique way of making all their performance components fit in tightly. Once you find the tightest way, just stick with the same routine – it will make packing and unpacking a lot faster because you’ll be doing it by rote. It becomes as familiar as brushing your teeth.

Visit Natalia ‘Saw Lady’® Paruz’s website


Organic Sound Duo (Nettie and Patrick)
We are a piano and flute duo from Melbourne, Australia where we are currently based. We are full-time musicians and performers. As well as busking we regularly perform for weddings, corporate and private functions. Busking is a great way to share our music and connect with the community. The streets also provide a wonderful opportunity to test new repertoire, build resilience and enhance physical stamina as a performer.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

The most important things to consider when packing and travelling as a musician are portability and practicality of your set up. Transporting the significant gear required for a performance can be very physically demanding so it is essential for the performer to have a smart set up that conserves the bodies reserves for the actual performance itself.

The top 3 things besides the common performing equipment we bring are:

  • Water and nutritious snacks. If performing for long hours fuelling our bodies with quality nutrition and hydration is important.
  • Tissues. When performing outdoors, particularly in the spring season there can be a real battle with the pollen and allergens!
  • Watch/phone. It is important to have the resources to keep track of time and be able to contact people as needed.

How do you bring things with you?

When choosing bags we like to go for ones that have ample padding and protection for our equipment. Products that have been designed with user comfort and ergonomics in mind are also important as when having to carry a lot of heavy gear we want a bag that assists us to do it safely and comfortably. What we bring are a mixture of backpacks for cables and smaller items, a suitcase for music books, instruments and a trolley system for the heavier items (piano keyboard, speaker). Favourable brands are those that are well-made and designed for heavy duty use such as brands specializing in hiking/adventure packs, etc. We like suitcases with big wheels for easy maneuvering and large laptop cases actually work very well for transporting delicate equipment as they have ample padding and protection built into the bags.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

When packing as a musician it is the most important things to consider are:

  • Having a transportation set up that does not cause unnecessary physical strain. Eg. wheeling heavy items, choosing a well made supportive backpack.
  • If performing for long hours make sure you pack nutritious snacks and water.
  • Take care of your equipment/instruments and choose cases and bags with ample padding and protection.

Being a musician is a very rewarding career. It fulfills the need for creativity and inspiration in life. Performing is a wonderful platform to expose the world to your music whilst making friends along the way. The best way to start is just to go out there and learn and refine things along the way!

Visit Organic Sound Duo (Nettie and Patrick)’s website


Jin Tommo
I am from Melbourne, Australia and am currently back home in Melbourne.

I was stuck in the usual grind folk find themselves in and met a fellow named George who became a good friend outside of work.

I had always played music as a drummer in various bands. We decided one day to leave our lives behind us by opening a joint bank account, packing our music and camera gear into a car and taking a drive with no real destination or return time.

The key to the trips longevity would be down to how quickly we could adapt to busking with our limited funds and musicianship as a newly formed duo with no previous skills in singing or folk style music.

Busking became a means of travel that slowly became a conduit for music, connections, community and adventure.

This trip lasted four years, three cars, 15 odd countries across five continents and around 180 000kms.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

This is a difficult one to narrow down as so many little things contribute to prolonged travel with limited resources.

  • A multi tool and cloth tape – The most consistent thing buskers/travelers come across is things breaking. These things save money and time on the fly when it comes to instruments, cars,fixing leads/ cords any ol random things that isn’t plastic can usually be helped along with a multi tool and for when it cant cloth tape has you covered.
  • A smart device – people have mixed opinions about what kind of devices to bring along when traveling and how they may change your experience. But the quickest way to avoid harsh busker penalties or gain insight to the top spots is a quick google of council busking pages, forums, Facebook music/busker groups and where you can play music in return for a service like food, bed and $$$. We traveled with two mac books and two smart phones and because we’re not idiots we still had them both at the end of our trip.
  • Decent apparel and a waterproof tarp – another one that people may or may not agree with. Some days you can have a big ol walk with all your gear in front of you, a day when its super hot or cold and you need to $$ so bad a busk is unavoidable. Shelling out and having the best waterproof and comfy shoes you can afford with save you money, time and your health in the long run. I spent $160 on good trekking boots and I used the, the whole time. Up mountains, on the beach in the blistering heat of Australia, the unforgiving cold of Europe and London and the wet seasons in Asia. If your health is suffering so is your performance.

How do you bring things with you?

Bags, Bags, Bags.

First use the 70% rule. Pack what you think you need then throw away 30% to leave yourself with 70%. It may seem silly but you inevitably fill the space as you ‘always pack your fears’.

We spent a lot of time finding the right bags for our personal belongings and our equipment.

Mono cases have the BEST guitar travel cases and backpacks. They are a little expensive but they’re made super touch and durable. They also protect the thing that makes you money, so it made sense for us to save and get one as soon as we could. You can also wear them on your back.

At first we traveled with big 90ltr backpacking packs but found we were filling them all the way up and they became heavy on our backs. So we invested in a large Sampsonite suitcase. We out all our belongings together, took the weight off our backs and rolled that sucker around. They wont get crushed in transit and if they’re packed right when they’re throw around by asshole airport baggage handlers nothing will be compromised.

Because we were making a website and youtube series about busking we always had too much gear hopefully most buskers will not have this problem.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

You don’t need your set up to be perfect at the start, just go out and start busking eventually you will figure out what’s right for you.

Avoid separate battery setups, they can afford you more options with power but we found them heavy and burdensome, once we got onto the Roland BA-330 we never looked back.

Talk to other buskers, 95% of them are awesome music loving people who are happy to share information. You will soon discover the other 5% and they’re not even worth the energy.

Play to the space. One of the biggest things that works against the busking community as a whole are the few folk who overtake a space with too much noise, non complimentary music and annoy the other stakeholders/ shopfronts and stalls. If they’re happy they will want you there all day, if they’re not you will soon be asked to leave. We always make a point of introducing ourselves to them and letting them know our intentions sometimes this small gesture alone is enough to stop complaints and have better resolution management before phone calls are made also you can score some free stuff from them with the occasion business shout out over the mic.

Visit Jin Tommo’s website


Tim Parfitt
Maidstone, Kent, UK.
After leaving my paid employment, I started working unpaid voluntarily for my church, and teaching music for an income. In my spare time in between, I started busking for extra things to fill my time. I soon found it to be a most exciting, interesting part of my life, and after 25 years of busking, I still get a buzz from it!


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

  • A baby buggy to transport our gear.
  • A flask of hot water to refresh our parched lips.
  • Some “Why Jesus?” booklets to give to all those who ask questions about our faith.

How do you bring things with you?

We carry a guitar on our back. The rest of our gear is in a stripped out baby buggy, with all the baby seat material removed so that we just have a lightweight aluminium trolley.

We use the proprietary cases for our instruments.

A reusable Aldi shopping bag for our amplifier.

A very small aluminium flight case for leads, batteries, spare strings, spare guitar picks, etc. Bought from A budget electronics store.

We only take bags that are the right size. We don’t have spare room in our bags as they fit well with our needs, or we don’t use them.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

Do it, even when you don’t feel like it. Take your busking seriously, and be the best at it that you can.

Visit Tim Parfitt’s website


SisterMonk – Jody Rubel
I live in NJ and currently busk in the NY subway system as a member of the MUNY (make music under NY) program. Typically we (SisterMonk) busk at Times Square, Penn station and Union Square twice a week. We started busking in Seattle over ten years ago while living and farming on nearby Whidbey Island, with the intention to perfect the craft, try out new songs on a unforgiving metropolitan audience, and to sell CD’s. Since arriving in NYC eight years ago our motivation hasn’t really changed; Busking is still an opportunity to make friends, meet industry people, promote upcoming SisterMonk shows, bring joy to weary commuters, and to develop as performers and songwriters.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

Over the years we have invested in good amps that are energy efficient and light weight. The Roland street Cube EX and the Carvin S600 Stage Mate with subwoofer for bass are the principle amps for the 4 of us. Yes, we could go lighter but we like to sound, no so much loud, but heavy. Traveling on crowded subways can be a pain. We drive the gear and push carts to a part of the city we are reasonably certain to find p[arking and then use push carts to catch the subway. We find that when we do have to take stairs passerbys are generous with their help.

How do you bring things with you?

The On-stage SSB-6500 mic stand bag is lightweight and useful to carry mic stands and Carvin makes a lightweight speaker stand and bag to go with he S600 that is also sturdy enough to do the job. We carry a STM computer bag for out laptop, which provides good safe storage and use the metro 24 Pedaltrain and Pedaltrain bag for lightweight rugged use. We have a Meinl Djembe case, which has fallen apart a few times but responds well to thread and needle.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

I recommend if you are playing with other musicians that you listen intently to each other and create a little bubble that passerbys can feel and interact with. Close your eyes and focus on the music, rather than on attracting an audience, and I promise that when you open them you will be surrounded by excited listeners. Also, if you play original music stay true to your songwriting and try not to let your set get taken over by cover songs. If people aren’t responding to your originals as you had hoped then rewrite or wrote new ones that will stop people in their tracks!

Visit SisterMonk – Jody Rubel’s website


Charlotte Campbell
I am a full time busker from London, currently travelling around New Zealand. I started busking in 2012 when the Olympics came to London, with the extra tourists in town I decided to try playing my music on the streets to get more people to hear my original songs, handing out cards with my YouTube channel on it. It worked so well I kept on playing even after the Olympics were over and started busking wherever I went to attract attention to my social media and it has helped grow my career in a huge way.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

When I am busking at home, I have a big set up with a lot of unnecessary extras but when I am travelling I try to keep it simple. A few important things to me are:

  • A sign displaying my name and social media – the main reason I busk is to spread the word about my music in the hope that people will follow up hearing me on the street to listening online
  • A little bag for coins – I sometimes forget this and I kick myself because once you have a case full of change you need something to put it in!
  • A reusable water bottle – being out in the sun all day sounds great but if you don’t have enough water it is really uncomfortable, I try to save some money and the planet but bringing a water bottle and finding local water fountains.

How do you bring things with you?

I use a traveller back pack made by Karrimor. Inside my bag, I organize my wires using toiletries bags so that they don’t get tangled and I pad my busking amp with clothes, the same inside my guitar case. It is always a squeeze getting it all in but I’d rather not carry something bigger.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

You have to sacrifice a lot of clothes for making space for your busking equipment so that can feel like a shame but you quickly learn that you don’t need as much as you think once you’re travelling, especially if you bring a travel wash or have access to a washing machine every now and then!

I think you need to build up confidence busking near home before you travel any distance to a new pitch, so try somewhere local and get used to carrying your gear in a routine. Once you’re used to it and used to setting up somewhere regularly, it gets easier to head out somewhere new.

Visit Charlotte Campbell’s website


Jason Green
I am originally from Cleveland, Ohio,

I moved to New York City in 2004, I live in the Ridgewood Queens.

I became a busker after moving to New York. I have made a living being a musician since my early 20s. Upon moving to New York, I was looking for gigs and performing opportunities. I auditioned for the Music Under New York program run by the MTA. The program provides permits for designated spots and times throughout the subway and outside in prime locations such as Times Square. They only accept a handful of musicians each year so it is a hard program to get in. I made it in though and have been busking ever since.

Besides busking, I play clubs, restaurants, private parties and events, and tour with numerous artists.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

I bring my guitar, my Crate Limo guitar amp, microphone, my bag of cables, banners, accessories, CDs and everything else. Also, a chair and a microphone stand.

How do you bring things with you?

I bring everything stacked on a hand cart. First goes the guitar amp since it is the heaviest. On top of that goes my hand Bag, I do not know the brand but it is a large bag with many pockets, Unfortunately, I need a new one because the zipper broke. LOL. In front of the amp I bungee the chair and then last goes the mic stand bungee’d to that. The whole thing weighs about 40+ pounds. The hand cart makes it easier to lift everything up and down stairs. I say easier but not easy LOL. My guitar is on my back (that case is made by Gator).

Honestly, I could use a bag with a little more room = I have also tried unsuccessfully tried to find a duffel bag with a little padding to put my amp in but it is an odd shape and size so nothing fits it. I could special order something but that is too expensive so I made a foam casing to protect the knobs and use a black plastic bag to save it from the elements.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

You need to have a thick skin to be a busker. It is not easy at first but you will quickly learn what works and what doesn’t. You also have to be aware of your surroundings and keep an eye on your stuff. It can sometimes be dangerous depending where you are. If you do not have a permit then be ready to be harassed by police.

Do not harass people for tips, I let them come to me and I do, well, because my music is good.

Also, practice your instrument / Craft and be good at what you do. I hate it when people who have an instrument but really cant play it or sing well stand on a corner and act like they are playing just to score some bread’– that is not busking, it’s begging.

Visit Jason Green ‘s website


Katie Ferrara
I am from Los Angeles, CA! I am currently living in LA. I became a busker because I wanted a way to make music my full time career and at the same time travel the world. All the venues in Hollywood don’t really help indie artists get heard. You have to bring tons of people out to shows and it’s hard if you are just starting out in music to do this consistently. When I would play out in the street, I would meet fans and connect with them on social media. They supported me with tips, bought CDs and merchandise and helped fund my recordings.

I love that I can travel through street performing because I can literally set up anywhere that allows amplification and start playing. I don’t have to go through a door person or booking agent in a club just to play my music. I like that I can just get up and go.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

  • My Voyage-Air guitar has been very useful in traveling abroad. It’s got a special neck that folds down and fits into a backpack that can be taken as a carry-on the plane. It stores pretty well in any car trunk or train overhead as well. I took it to Germany and Switzerland last year and even filmed a music video with it.
  • My battery is really important. I have a 27000mAh ChargeTech battery, which powers any pedals I bring, my phone, and my iPad. I like to live stream while busking so it’s important that I don’t run out of power.
  • This is going to sound kind of boring but comfortable shoes are a life-saver when it comes to busking. I really like Doc Martens. I actually found out about them from a fellow busker, Charlotte Campbell, who lives in London. She wears them all the time because of the cold weather. I just like them because I can stand in these boots for a long time and they go with lots of outfits. If I’m traveling I don’t need to bring any other pairs but these!

Also, I want to recommend the AirTurn mic stand. It’s a very portable mic stand that fits in my suitcase.

I don’t think I’ve seen anyone bring something useless. I think if you are traveling though, you may want to leave behind your pedalboard, decorations, tables, chairs and things like that. People just want to hear your music at the end of the day and it’s easy to get carried away with all the details. I like to bring all these things when I’m playing regularly in one place, but if I need to set up on the fly it’s just too much.

How do you bring things with you?

I bring a duffle bag with me to store all my cables. It’s old and used to belong to my Grandpa. I use a soft shell Ritter Guitar case for my guitar when I’m playing locally. I like it because it’s waterproof and I can carry it as a backpack. It’s kind of like the mono case but a bit more portable in my opinion. I use a wagon I bought on Amazon to transport all my things which include the cable bag, amp, mic stand and any extraneous things like tables and chairs. I always carry my guitar on my back.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

I would say don’t go overboard with what you bring. You just need your instrument, amp mic stand, and some cables. If it’s possible to use your equipment in different ways then do it. I like to sit on my amp when I’m tired. I also sometimes use my guitar case for tips or store my sign on the inside of the case so people can find me on social media. I try and memorize at least an hour’s worth of material so I don’t have to bring an iPad with me all the time. Pack your cables and mic into your guitar case if possible.

The one thing I will say though is to invest in a good battery powered sound system with good onboard effects. Mackie makes a great amp called the Freeplay, Roland makes the cube street EX and now Bose has a portable amp.

I’ve seen buskers bring their whole PA systems and that’s great if you have a power outlet or if you want to bring a car battery with you but if you are traveling a lot it can bog you down.

Visit Katie Ferrara’s website


Flo Pugh
I’m from Reading. Currently in Australia travelling. I busk to earn extra money alongside professional gigging. It’s a great way to practice new material in front of a crowd and battle nerves.


What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff all buskers bring?

  • A sign which has my name and social media links on – helps me pick up gigs;
  • Business cards – helps me pick up gigs;
  • Spare batteries – so my amp doesn’t run out half way through a song.

How do you bring things with you?

I have a saxophone case on my back, cube street amp in a carry bag over my shoulder. Also, cables/water/batteries in a small backpack.

What are your top tips for other buskers?

  • If you are travelling a lot, get the lightest speaker possible.
  • Try to learn your music by heart so you don’t have to carry a music stand – it’s great practice to learn music by ear anyway!
  • Always have a stash of spare batteries and make sure your phone is fully charged if you are playing backing tracks off it.
  • First time busking is always super scary but once you get into it, it’s a great platform!

Visit Flo Pugh’s website



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