Life has its share of ups and downs and no one knows thai better than Saves The Day frontman Chris Conley. For the past seventeen yeors
Conley has been bearing his soul and reinventing his musical identity with each successive step, a process that is dearly culminating with Saves The
Day's seventh full-length, DAYBREAK. The third part of a trilogy thol olso includes 2006's Sound The Alarm and 2007's Under The Boards,
the act's latest disc sees Conley moving past the anger and frustration thai has defined the band's last two a lbums and rediscovering a sem.e of wonder
with the world that he can', wait to shore with his listeners.
The word Conley says most while describing DAYBREAK is "occeptance"-ond whether you've followed his music since Saves The Day's hardcoreinAected
'90s output or are a recent convert to the bond, you'll still be able to enjoy the album as a singular statement on what it means to let go. 'This
feels like I've wrapped up a chapter in my life and now I'm faced with a new beginning," Conley says. "1 can honestly say that I couldn't be more
excited about the future of this band."