Korabo performs at commercial and community events of all kinds. From concerts to fundraisers to corporate events, taiko can be an attention-grabbing and fun way to enhance an event. Our captivating performers bring an electric energy to each event.
For booking information, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
March 9, 2014 Private event.
April 6, 2013 @ Von Tobel Middle School Von Tobel Middle School will be having a carnival and the bu...
Odaiko is written by Korabo’s David Cheetham. Odaiko means “very big drum.” The song features two soloists, Gene Sugano and David Cheetham on odaiko.
Korekara is written by Michelle Fujii and Walter Clarke. In Japanese, Korekara means “from this point on” and this song was generously given to the taiko community as a gift.
We make most of our own instruments and equipment, like steel jigs, giant lathes, and composite staves. Check out our Lab posts to find out what we’ve been up to.
We also take commissions on all kinds of weird projects. Email us at email@example.com if you have a project you’d like us to tackle.
Korabo is a Las Vegas taiko ensemble committed to learning and sharing the traditional Japanese art form of taiko. Korabo began with the goal in mind to celebrate the spirit of taiko through collaborative projects in modern channels of art and entertainment.
The Japanese word korabo means collaboration. If you dissect the word into two parts – 鼓 (ko) and ラボ (rabo) — it also means “beat lab.” Korabo works experimentally and progressively in taiko and other forms of music, while emphasizing teamwork and camaraderie. Members of Korabo have handcrafted each of the drums they use.
Korabo was founded by David Cheetham, Matthew Chun, Kana Hironaka, Jen Kong, Gene Sugano, and Kathy Thomas. Korabo’s performing members are all volunteers.
Korabo is available for your community, private, or corporate event.
Please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
For classes, email us at email@example.com.
For all other inquiries, please fill out the form below.