JEFF Dunn shines the spotlight on more of the acts who will be giving their all at the Super Sounds of the 60s charity show at the Torch Theatre in April.

Rebecca Jones is no stranger to our charity shows, having already been part of many.

Born and raised in Haverfordwest, music has always played an important part in her life, performing her first solo at the tender age of seven.

She went from strength to strength, gained an A-Level in music, and Royal Schools of Music qualification in singing.

Her unique style and vocal training saw her win a place in the Welsh National Opera Community choir, and she was picked to take part in Andrew Lloyd Webber's 'How do you solve a problem like Maria' camp in 2006.

She has also performed across the world.

Rebecca went on to study at the University of South Wales, where she gained a 2.1 Bachelors Nursing degree, and in 2016 qualified as a Band 6 Learning Disability nurse.

Although now married, with three wonderful children (who are following in "mummy's footsteps") Rebecca still manages sing when she has time and told me: "It's a pleasure to have been asked to perform in the Super Sounds of the Sixties, and I'm really looking forward to it."

Known locally as 'Ian the voice', Ian Evans was formally trained at the London College of Music and gained a teaching diploma in singing.

The Principal at the time was Dr William Lloyd Webber, Andrew's father.

Originally from Wrexham, he's lived in Pembrokeshire for the past 19 years, and teaches singing to all ages, as well as composing and arranging music for solo voice and choirs.

Ian has sung all over Europe, and his repertoire includes a wide variety of styles, from ballads, swing, and popular music to blues, jazz and musical theatre.

Sharp-eyed readers will recognise Helen Boyce and The Aftertones from the last Mercury talent show for Paul Sartori,

Helen has starred in many of our earlier charity shows and her superb voice allows to sing a variety of different styles, from musical theatre to rock.

She works in the Civil Service and in 2017 founded The Aftertones, originally intending it to be herself with some work colleagues, but when so many others wanted to join the pop choir, she opened it up to all-comers.

Their wide repertoire includes Beatles, Take That, Glen Campbell, and Beyonce, and they are also not averse to belting out a few show songs.

Last year they also raised almost £500 for Paul Sartori in December.

Nigel Orchard has no only taken part in previous shows like the Fabulous 50s and 60s, he's also performed in a variety of guises in the likes of Sentimental Journey and the Bobby Wilson Story.

His love of early rock'n roll, is second to none, and he's sung with a host of rockabilly bands.

With a huge following on Facebook Nigel 'on the bins' Orchard, is undoubtedly the most popular "bin man" in the UK.

The Super Sounds of the Sixties will raise funds for two local charities, Withybush Hospital CDU Appeal and Paul Sartori Foundation.

CDU Appeal trustee Bernie George said: "Funds are needed to support the continuous improvement of local treatment facilities and the purchase of equipment which will enhance patient care.

"Since fundraising began we have provided a mobile ultrasound unit, an LED television, a patient paging system and observation stands, a range of fan heaters and hand held tablets.

"We were also a major contributor to the cost of the new Pembrokeshire Haemotology and Oncology Day Unit, which opened in 2017.

"I am really looking forward to the Super Sounds of the Sixties, as it is yet another way we can continue our help to others as a result of the funds raised.

"Our thanks to everyone who will be involved, and to Jeff Dunn and Wayne Morse for choosing to support our charity."

There'll be more updates on the show, and its performers, next month.

The show will take place on April 5 and 6, and tickets are now available at the Torch Theatre box office.