Find Tucson Latin Bands
WE HAVE THE TOP Tucson BANDS NEAR YOU
Hiring a Latin band for your event can be a daunting task.
With so many live musicians to choose from in different price ranges, the options can be endless.
Latin bands are a great option for so many different types of events near Tucson
Most Latin bands provide a whole events worth of entertainment and we have loads of Tucson based acts near you ready to perform..
HOW TO HIRE A Tucson BAND
Our specialist Tucson agents are here to help you if you are getting married or are holding a party and need a local artist or entertainer.
You can browse the band styles below by filtering and click a band image or link to view demos.
We have a wealth of experience in providing bands and musicians all around the USA for weddings and ceremonies, both large and small.
A SELECTION OF OUR ACTS
LIVE Latin Tucson ARE OUR SPECIALITY
We have many styles of Tucson bands to book, ranging from
Tucson Country bands , Mariachi bands near Tucson , Wedding Jazz Bands, Party Bands for a wedding near Tucson,
Rock & Pop Wedding Bands, Wedding Tribute Bands, Swing Bands, 70s Funk Bands, Salsa Bands,
Tucson Classical string quartets, classical ensembles, Tucson Unusual Wedding Music, Wedding Singers, Duos & Trios in Tucson ,
Harpists for wedding receptions, Wedding Pianists, 60’s Bands,Wedding Singers & Choirs,
About Tucson, Arizona
Tucson (/ˈtuːsɑːn, tuːˈsɑːn/; Spanish: Tucsón; O’odham: Cuk-Ṣon; Navajo: Tó Oostsʼąʼ) is a city in and the county seat of Pima County, Arizona, United States, and is home to the University of Arizona. It is the second largest city in Arizona, with a population of 520,116 in the 2010 United States Census, while the 2015 estimated population of the entire Tucson metropolitan statistical area (MSA) was 980,263. The Tucson MSA forms part of the larger Tucson-Nogales combined statistical area (CSA), with a total population of 1,010,025 as of the 2010 Census. Tucson is the second most-populated city in Arizona behind Phoenix, both of which anchor the Arizona Sun Corridor. The city is 108 miles (174 km) southeast of Phoenix and 60 mi (97 km) north of the U.S.–Mexico border. Tucson is the 33rd largest city and the 58th largest metropolitan area in the United States (2014).
Major incorporated suburbs of Tucson include Oro Valley and Marana northwest of the city, Sahuarita south of the city, and South Tucson in an enclave south of downtown. Communities in the vicinity of Tucson (some within or overlapping the city limits) include Casas Adobes, Catalina Foothills, Flowing Wells, Midvale Park, Tanque Verde, Tortolita, and Vail. Towns outside the Tucson metro area include Benson to the southeast, Catalina and Oracle to the north, and Green Valley to the south.
Tucson was founded as a military fort by the Spanish when Hugo O’Conor authorized the construction of Presidio San Agustín del Tucsón in 1775. It was included in the state of Sonora after Mexico gained independence from the Spanish Empire in 1821. In 1853, the United States acquired a 29,670 square miles (76,840 km2) region of present-day southern Arizona and southwestern New Mexico from Mexico under the Gadsden Purchase. Tucson served as the capital of the Arizona Territory from 1867 to 1877. Tucson was Arizona’s largest city by population during the territorial period and early statehood, until it was surpassed by Phoenix by 1920. Nevertheless, population growth remained strong during the late 20th century. In 2017, Tucson was the first American city to be designated a “City of Gastronomy” by UNESCO.
The Spanish name of the city, Tucsón [tukˈson], is derived from the O’odham Cuk Ṣon [tʃʊk ʂɔːn], meaning “(at the) base of the black “, a reference to a basalt-covered hill now known as Sentinel Peak. Tucson is sometimes referred to as “The Old Pueblo”.