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2024 Performers

The 2024 lineup of talented and renowned musicians at Flutestock, Oregon.
Coming Soon!

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Rona Yellowrobe

Singer, songwriter, storyteller, and inspirational speaker, Rona is known for her deep and powerful singing voice, her flute playing, and her heart-filled presence.


Winner of the 2014 and 2016 Native American Music Awards (NAMA) Flutist of the Year award, she is an enrolled member of the Chippewa-Cree Tribe of Rocky Boy, Montana.


She and her music partner Bruce Witham have played hundreds of events including festivals, art shows, museums, schools, weddings, memorial services, powwows, and holiday celebrations. They have honored military veterans and their families with their music, and have partnered with Multicare Hospice and CHI Franciscan Hospice in Washington State for 15 years.  


Meanwhile, Rona has been expanding and honing her skills as a music teacher and workshop facilitator.


At Flutestock 2023, she will lead her “Caterpillar & Butterfly” Workshop designed to teach players how to effectively use storytelling as an introduction to a song, how to engagingly use embellishments of notes and phrases within the basic scale, and how to transition from a major scale back to the basic scale — while keeping it simple, and having fun.


To listen to her music, see her YouTube channel or her website


Timothy J.P. Gomez

Award-winning musician Timothy is a composer, performer, and teacher of the Native American-style flute. His music combines depth and emotional impact with fluid, intricate technical skills.


At Flutestock 2023, Timothy will teach “Flute Workout! Flute Exercises, Patterns, and a whole lot of Flute Playing.” He describes it as “a fun and very interactive workshop.” He will teach exercises and techniques to assist and encourage attendees to further develop their flute-playing skills and songwriting methods.


Timothy is also known for making exquisite miniature-flute jewelry. (And no, he’s not related to J.P. Gomez, noted creator of full-size flutes made for actual playing.)


To listen to his music, see Timothy’s YouTube channel:


Paul Harvey

Paul describes himself as an ironworker, dad, actor, and part-time flute player. On Facebook, Paul “the Flute Guy” is often seen in construction worker garb: neon yellow safety vest, hard hat, and work boots. When he plays his flutes on a break at his workplace — towering, skeletal buildings under construction —the surroundings provide natural reverb.


After uploading his first flute video, “Concrete Peace,” he received a message from a woman who said she had been planning to end her life that night — until she listened to his song and changed her mind. That made Paul decide he had to share the healing power of flute music with others.


For more about him, see this TV interview:


To hear his music, visit his YouTube channel:


Geri Littlejohn

One of the few women flutemakers, Geri is that rare combination of healing sound practitioner, performer, and flutemaker.  She has been making flutes for 24 years and started playing flutes publicly about seven years ago.


She has played to greet the sun and to put the day to rest, at births, weddings and at death beds, for yoga workshops, weekend retreats, ecstatic dances, and in service to her community. Geri has been a featured performer at numerous Native American-style flute festivals, and she opens and closes a North Carolina arts festival twice a year with flute song.


Geri describes her flute playing as “sonic offerings of love, support, and gratitude.”


At Flutestock 2023, Geri will lead two workshops: “Silent Walking Meditation,” based on the teachings of Thich Nhat Hanh, and “Sound Immersion in Theory and Practice,” which will conclude with a 30- to 45-minute sound offering for relaxation.


To learn more about Geri, see her website:


Pamela Mortensen

In 2005, Pamela encountered David Hudson’s didgeridoo album, “Rainbow Serpent,” in a Seattle record store. She emerged with a fire to learn to play the didge.

Although didgeridoo is primarily used as a drone, Pamela makes it her featured instrument. She is equally at home with synthesizer, piano, organ, hand percussion, and voice, often combining these with didge in recordings and performances.

She has performed with it at fairs, festivals, house concerts, and stages in the western states, Canada, and Mexico. She also makes elegant miniature didges to sell as jewelry.

For Flutestock 2023, Pamela is preparing several workshops on circular breathing (useful in many wind instruments) and on playing the didge.

To sample her music, visit her YouTube channel:

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