Sasha Sloan Biography, Age, Career, Dating, and Older

Sasha Sloan Biography

. She began fully pursuing her career when she was 19 years old. She made her US national TV debut on the Late Show with Stephen Colbert on February 6, 2019.

Sasha Sloan Age

She was born on the 11th of March 1995 in Boston, Massachusetts, United States. As of 2019, she is 24 years old.

Sasha Sloan Dating

Details of her personal life are unavailable at the time. On April 25, 2018, she posted a tweet proving that she is dating but didn’t reveal who it is she’s dating. Here is the tweet:

Sasha Sloan Career

She moved from her hometown to Los Angeles to pursue her career in music when she was 19. At first, she started off working in a coffee shop in order to support herself. Her debut extended play “Sad Girl” was released on the 18th of April, 2018 and her second “Loser” was released in November 29th, the same year. On that same day, she announced her first headlining tour to support the album. In the U.S., she made her national TV debut on the 6th of February 2019 in the Late Show With Stephen Colbert where she performed her single “Older”.

Sasha Sloan Photo

Sasha Sloan Songs

Extended Plays:

  • Sad girl (2018)
  • Loser (2018)

Singles:

  • Older (2018)
  • Chasing Parties (2018)
  • Fall (2018)
  • Ready Yet (2018)
  • Hurt (2018)
  • Here (2018)
  • The Only (2018)
  • Normal (2018)
  • Faking it (2018)
  • Runaway (2017)

Sasha Sloan Tour

Date

Place

Venue

February 10, 2018

Las Vegas, Nevada

The Bunkhouse

February 11, 2018

Phoenix, Arizona

Crescent Ballroom

February 13, 2018

West Hollywood, California

The Roxy Theatre

February 15, 2018

Santa Ana, California

Constellation Room

February 16, 2018

San Francisco, California

Swedish American Hall

February 18, 2018

Seattle, Washington

The Crocodile

February 20, 2018

Salt Lake City, Utah

Urban Lounge

February 21, 2018

Denver, Colorado

Globe Hall

February 22, 2018

February 24, 2018

Austin, Texas

The Parish

February 25, 2018

New Orleans, Louisiana

Gasa Gasa

February 27, 2018

Atlanta, Georgia

Terminal West

February 28, 2018

Nashville, Tennessee

The Basement East

March 2, 2018

Carrboro, North Carolina

Cat’s Cradle

March 3, 2018

Washington

U Street Music Hall

March 6, 2018

Toronto, Ontario

Adelaide Hall

March 7, 2018

Buffalo, New York

Town Ballroom

Sasha Sloan Older

Sasha Sloan Facebook

Sasha Sloan Twitter

Sasha Sloan Instagram

Pop Quiz: Sasha Sloan on writing for Camila Cabello, how she nearly puked on Stephen Colbert

Q: I caught you on “Colbert” the other night. What was it like behind the scenes?
A: It went well — except I almost puked before and after.

Q: You make it all look so easy – from leaving Boston to writing for Camilo Cabello, to releasing your own music to late-night television. Has it all been a breeze?
A: I definitely wouldn’t say it’s been a breeze. When I moved to L.A. when I was like 19 and started writing for people, that was a really rough time. I worked at a coffee shop, I worked at a gym, I never knew if I was ever going to be able to do anything. I promised myself that if I was 25 and nothing happened, I was just going to go back to Boston and go back to school.

But I kept writing for other people and I kind of missed writing for me, so I wrote a song called “Ready Yet.” I played it and I was like, “You know, I can’t give this one away. It’s too personal.” Then it kind of happened organically from there. I decided to put it out independently and I knew some people at RCA and they picked me up.

I’m glad it looks effortless. Everything is just my story. It’s true to me. So I guess it’s “easy” — in quotation marks. It’s all just real. I think that’s my MO. If I’m never a huge artist, I’m just going to keep being true to myself.

Q: Because you have written some very popular songs for other people, do you ever feel like you’re competing against yourself? Do you need to have one of your own songs become as popular as “Never Be the Same” to feel validated as a solo artist?
A: No. If that ever happens, it’s going to be a happy accident. I’m going to keep writing from the heart and hoping for the best. My expectations are very low. Whatever happens, happens.

Q: It’s easy to say that after you have more than 20 million streams of your song.
A: I don’t look at numbers. I try not to pay attention to any of that. I actually didn’t even know that. I haven’t looked. I don’t have a laptop.

Q: How do you differentiate between what songs you give away and the ones you keep for yourself? Also, why are all the songs you keep for yourself the sad ones?
A: I will have happy songs eventually. It’s actually really hard to write a happy song without it sounding really cheesy. And it’s really easy for me to tell when a song is for me. The songs are just kind of like chapters of my story and my life.

When I write for me, I’m like, “OK, this is what I want to say and this is what I’ve been through.” When I’m writing for other people or I’m with other artists, I’m just there to help them. It’s different hats I put on.

I just went through a breakup a year ago and that was really stressful. That gave me a lot to say. Just being in L.A. and hustling and struggling and grinding has really kind of made me quite possibly the most cynical person on Earth, so I have a lot of sadness inside me.

Q: I imagine you experienced quite a bit of culture shock coming from Boston.
A: Yeah, I got in like six car accidents the first month. I didn’t know what I was doing.

Q: Were your parents supportive of the move?
A: My mom was super supportive. I mean, she is the most important person in the world to me and just wants me to be happy. I think she wants me to do music more than I do — not in like a stage-mom way; she’s just really excited.

I didn’t even really think about how hard it was going to be. I was just like, “Oh cool, I have an opportunity I’ll probably never get again.” I had to do it, so that’s what I did. And then I moved to L.A. and reality hit me in the face pretty hard. But it was worth it.

Q: How have the past four years changed you?
A: I’m a completely different person than I was when I first moved here. You know, I think you just change a lot naturally from 19 to 23. I’ve learned a lot about myself and I’m way more OK with just being myself now than I’ve ever been in my life.

I think releasing music has actually helped that a lot. I’m not the most confident person in the world, but I’m a little more comfortable in my skin. I know how to pay an electric bill now.

Q: How do you think it’s going to feel to get onstage as a headliner?
A: I had two headlining shows in L.A., and it was really cool to see people there just for me. I’m really excited to get out there and have real fans out there. I’ve never experienced that and I can’t wait.

When I started releasing stuff, I didn’t expect anyone to care. Knowing that people actually do connect to it and knowing it’s affecting people made me feel less like a weirdo.

Adopted From Datebook