NOW VACUUMED SEALED FOR ULTIMATE FRESHNESS
The original Pops' Bass Rosin, still made in Houston! Since we are located just a few miles from the Pops' factory and receive direct deliveries immediately when Pops' is made,
we always have the freshest batch available to pass along to you. Seriously! It doesn't dry out on a cross-country or global shipment, nor does it sit on our shelf an undisclosed period of time - we are a very high-volume supplier of Pops' to bassists (and entire orchestra sections) worldwide, so our high product turnover ensures we frequently receive deliveries, always from the latest batch.
What's more, we (uniquely among dealers) invest the labor and material to vacuum-seal each individual cake, so it reaches you as fresh as when it was made - yet we still sell it for less!
Choose this item if you are making a one-time purchase, or, if you would like to set up regular automatic shipments of Pops' in any quantity, we have a separate inventory item for that function. Pops' has no waxes or fillers, mighty string-gripping power along with an almost mystical ability to weld bow hair together unless properly applied, adheres readily to all surfaces of your bass, and is suitable for all climates that are suitable for bass playing. It also comes out of its container in amazing, spontaneous sculptural shapes known as "Pops'sicles" - no other rosin can claim the entertainment value of Pops' on a warm day.
Q: Are there any internet retailers or stores who have any fresher Pops' rosin?
A: No. Pops' rosin is made in Houston and we receive deliveries immediately, always from the most recent batch, since we are also in Houston and Pops' is always in demand.
Q: I always thought the name was POP'S rosin.
Q: This misnomer is so common, there are even retailers who don't know the proper name of the product - but product knowledge is one of the reasons you are shopping here, and not there! Actually, since Pops' rosin was named for its creator, the late POPS, bassist in the Houston Symphony (and friend of our family), and his name was Pops and not Pop, the proper name of the most popular bass rosin is Pops'.