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Sensory Friendly Show – Sash Levitov

March 16 @ 11:00 am

Enjoy music in a sensory friendly environment with Sash Levitov presented by Swallow Hill Music and Developmental Pathways.

At a Sensory Friendly Concert, we maintain lower volumes and even lighting. We’ll have a calm room and fidget sensory items available.

About Sash Levitov:

Organic, spontaneous indie-folk defined by accessible, acoustic integrity — it’s music that sticks in your head and envelops your heart.

Sash Levitov’s music is organic, spontaneous indie-folk (sometimes surf-rock) defined by an accessible, acoustic foundation. Their lyrics touch on the reality of human shortcomings and the inevitable certainty of change, loss, and sometimes cotton candy. Their priority as an artist is to connect with people through authenticity and compassion in a language that is both timeless and relatable. Sash’s music is a unique mixture of folk and indie-rock with the intimacy and vulnerability of a singer-songwriter. They strive to influence people with a specific concentration on lyrical and vocal integrity.

Sash released their first full-length album, HOLD, in January of 2014 and completed their first US tour in the summer of 2014. They released the single, “Sugar Paradise” on April 10, 2020 and their latest EP, “Bridges” was released on March 11, 2023.

What is a Sensory-Friendly Concert?

The Kennedy Center defines sensory friendly performances as being “designed to create a performing arts experience that is welcoming to all families with children with autism or with other disabilities that create sensory sensitivities.”

In practical terms, that means the concert volume is lower (not loud), and lighting isn’t too dark or too bright (no strobing or quick changes). Attendees and their families can move around, dance, and sing along in a fun, judgment-free environment.

Elements of Our Sensory Friendly Concerts

  • Dim, in-the-middle lighting. Not too bright and not completely dark. Lights aren’t strobing or changing abruptly. This helps lessen light contrast sensitivities.
  • Medium or lower volume levels. This helps mediate abrupt or overall loud noises. This might include finger snaps instead of clapping because they create less noise.
  • Calm, flexible space outside the performance room is provided. This provides a break area so one could calm down if they get overwhelmed, or not worry if they’re too loud.
  • Fidget sensory items are provided.
  • Wider space between rows or aisles. This helps everyone maneuver in and out more easily.


March 16
11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Event Category:


Swallow Hill Music – Daniels Hall
71 E. Yale Avenue
Denver, CO 80210 United States