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There’s been a huge outpouring of support from the community, she says, since the police showed up and shut them down.
“We posted on Instagram asking for letters of support for when we talk to the city,” Daniels says.
“And we got just thousands of letters that brought us to tears with support and how much this has meant to people, how this is the thing that got them and their families and their friends through such an isolating time. They felt like they were part of something — part of a community.”
A lot of their neighbors from Willo came out to the Thunderbird Lounge for Parker’s set last weekend — “which just meant the world to us,” she says.
And the neighbors who got the police involved in shutting down the concert?
Daniels says she hasn’t heard “a peep” from anyone who didn’t like the shows outside a few exchanges on the Official Willo Historic Neighborhood Facebook Page.
Previous coverage: Why Phoenix police shut down porch concert series in Willo District
Moving to another street could be an option
One option they plan on exploring for future events is finding a street that would welcome the concerts.
The concert that drew the police was the second they’d hosted since moving a block north after hosting more than 30 concerts without incident at the series’ original home on West Granada Road.
If the neighbors on Palm didn’t like it, Daniels says, they would’ve gladly moved the concerts back to a porch on Grenada.
“We had a friend on Grenada who said we could just do the show there,” Daniels says.
“But we thought we had the support of Palm. We had talked to our direct neighbors and thought we’d done everything right. I reached out to the city to talk about my concerns over people on the street and had gotten suggestions on how to handle that. So we thought we were good.”