A concert is about more than just a show.
It’s about the energy, passion and love that goes into creating a memorable experience for people.
That’s why, for most people, concert music is what makes them feel alive.
For musicians, it’s what makes it fun to make music and make a living.
But for concert-goers in Charlotte, a city of 1.6 million that attracts a diverse crowd of people from all over the world, there are challenges to attending a music event.
In recent years, the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Regional Chamber of Commerce has been pushing the chamber to diversify its business.
It has hosted music events at many venues around the state, including concerts, music festivals, live music and concerts.
But Charlotte’s concert calendar has been stretched.
“The schedule just isn’t going to fit in the short amount of time we have,” said Kristin Buehler, chief operating officer of the chamber.
“And for some of the big-name events we have, we’re looking at a couple of weeks, maybe two weeks, to schedule a full calendar of concerts.”
Charlotte has been hit by a severe winter storm last month, with many businesses closed.
The city has closed schools and colleges, canceled events and canceled tours.
There have also been delays in building permits and construction, leaving many businesses struggling to find space for the concerts.
“We’ve got a lot of concerts to come up, and a lot more work to do,” said Buehl.
The chamber is planning more concerts this year and is hoping to expand that lineup, which includes some of Charlotte’s best-known artists.
Buehler and other chamber leaders have begun discussing how to make the city more appealing to music lovers.
They are also looking to attract younger concert-going crowds, something they believe is key to a concert-goer’s happiness.
“I don’t think people know how much they love music,” Buelly said.
“But we want to be able to help the next generation get out and connect with the music and bring the best out of them.”