Let It All Hang Out Fest 2019 at Waterloo Concert Field
Let It All Hang Out Fest 2019 at The historic Waterloo Concert Field in Stanhope, NJ is a 3 Day Music and Vendor Festival Celebrating the music of Woodstock 1969!
FRI. AUG. 23
SAT. AUG. 24
SUN. AUG. 25
Our purpose is to keep alive the spirit of love, peace & music and promote community business awareness.
This music festival will be fun for the whole family, we are proud to give back to our local community. The event will host a myriad of local vendors who will provide retail, FOOD TRUCKS , BEER GARDEN, WINE AND COCKTAIL TENT, KIDS ZONE, agriculture, PET ADOPTION ZONE, MOTORCYCLE RAFFLE, 22 ACRES OF VENDORS while the music plays!
The Concert Fields at Waterloo Stanhope, NJ is located in Allamuchy Mountain State Park and spans over 400 acres of history and music. In the 60’s, the nonprofit Waterloo Foundation for the Arts restored the village and began holding major concerts and festivals at Concert Fields of Waterloo.
Some musical giants that performed at Waterloo are, Lolapalooza, Grateful Dead, Crosby Stills and Nash, Phish, Muddy Waters, Johnny Cash, The Beach Boys, Steppenwolf, Gregg Allman Band, America, Arlo Guthrie, Chicago, Roy Orbison, Bob Dylan, Indigo Girls, Bad Co, Steve Miller Band, The Allman Brothers Band, Melissa Etheridge, Joe Cocker, James Taylor, Willie Nelson, Elvis Costello, Bonnie Raitt, Blink 182, Alice in Chains, Tool, Spin Doctors. These acts and more have graced the stage and captivated audiences, but the music has slowly died.
Today we are proud to say that Waterloo has welcomed Wave Rekordz LLC. to bring back to life New Jerseys most important concert venue by kicking off “Let It All Hang Out” 3-Day Tour showcasing 19 performances that will give tribute to those that began this amazing musical journey.
A portion of your donation and proceeds from the festival will go to Kelsey Charity Run, helping kids fight cancer and the restoration of Waterloo Village and the grounds in the efforts to restore and rebuild The Fields at Waterloo and The Waterloo Village back to its original glory.