Brent lads Rhythm Rebels - a 60s influenced blues and indie rock'n'roll band - are determined to create a storm on the Wembley live music scene.
The four-piece band, made up of two brothers and their high school mates, explained that "forming a band was a formality" two years ago since they shared the same love of punk and dance music.
Rhythm Rebels are guitarist-cumvocalist Steve McCarthy, 25, a cement batcher, Luke Plunkett, 24, a lighting technician who is also the producer, plays the lead guitar and sings.
Then there is his 26-year-old brother Tim Plunkett, a grips technician and the band's drummer and another vocalist, and finally, bassist and payroll clerk Michael (Mick) Macnamara, 33, a bass guitarist who contributes vocals.
Steve explains: "We appeal to people with a love and knowledge of decent music. Our music is very rhythmic, so people who like to dance and boogie when attending gigs would really enjoy our shows."
Tim and Luke were musicians from a young age and met Steve at secondary school and through their older brother, met Mick, who said: "As they grew older, I noted their musical leanings and our mutal love of The Beatles, The Jam, The Smiths and Motown."
Rhythm Rebels, who cite other groups such as The Who, Oasis and The Blur as their influences, write music individually and place trust in
the success of one another's work.
The lads like to express their sense of humour in their music and their views of the world. They explain they are fascinated by life, law and everything in between, even The Simpsons!
They hold acoustic rehearsals two or three times a week in Luke's bedroom but when using the full kit, they practice in a rehearsal room in Park Royal, where they revive their old songs and work on new ones.
In order to promote themselves and create a fan base, the Rhythm Rebels use all the usual mediums: Myspace, Facebook, e-mails, flyers and posters.
Recording sessions are fitted in when they can and they have created a four-track demo available to download on their Myspace page.
All their demos are personally recorded, copied and distributed.
Through commitment and dedication, the lads have set up their own gigs at their local pub in Wembley, The Torch in Bridge Road, after becoming friends with the owner.
Steve says: "Mick was banging on about playing locally and creating a scene, to do it ourselves. Self promotion.
"It is very important to us to establish a live music scene in Wembley, in between the twin pillars of live music in north-west London, like The Trinity in Harrow and The Good Ship in Kilburn."
With word of the night gradually spreading around the area, the Rhythm Rebels are developing a name for themselves, with other unsigned
bands asking to perform at their gigs.
They choose their own guest bands and are encouraging other North-West London artists trying to make it.
"Great unsigned bands like the Dirty Do Goods, The Killjoys and This, That and the Other, The Stayaways and IC1 have all graced our event, giving it a unique feel," says Steve.
The Killjoys and This, That and the Other have established similiar promotional events to give more local people a chance to see local bands.
Steve said proudly: "This shows the standard of bands in Wembley and Harrow, and how professional and determined we all are.
"Our future plans are to gig more regularly and make a career of being musicians and being in a band. Recording more demos, getting our name known, touring, then hopefully getting signed."
**Find out more about the Rhythm Rebels at www.myspace.com/rebelsrhythm and hear their music at www.harrowobserver.co.uk