On our recent trip to San Pedro, because we’re all worship musicians, and we love playing together, we brought our instruments (guitar, viola, trumpet). We did this so we could enjoy some personal time of worship, and to prepare for a couple of opportunities we had to lead worship upon our return. But while we were there, the Lord also reminded us of the connecting power that music has in people’s lives. On our way to meet some new Belizean friends, we decided to lug our instruments with us along the beach. It was a short walk, not more than a mile, but during that time, we had about a half dozen people ask us where and when we were playing. The team just wasn’t prepared to play in public. We know hundreds of worship songs, but for the beachside bar crowd, these powerful words of the gospel would probably fall on deaf ears. Since I've been wanting to play jazz for months, we decided to kill two birds with one stone. We formed our little jazz trio so we’d have an opportunity to play for people in Belize on our next trip and while stateside, we could earn a little money too to help finance those trips. We came up with the name CodaMundi. Aside from being a cool word, Coatimundi is a weird raccoon monkey that is native to central and south America. We messed with the spelling to put a little music nerdery in as well. CodaMundi is Pete Miles on Trumpet and Flugelhorn, Chaz Lowder on Guitar or Ukelele, and Kim Davis on Double Bass or Viola. We play along with jazz loops. CodaMundi is available now for your events. To book CodaMundi, contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.