"These guys make Weedeater seem damn near drug free. In fact a few times I think you can hear the drummer stop for a few seconds to roll a fatty. Winters has a lighter almost carefree mix that includes a soprano style heavily accented man on the microphone. His name is Paul Fyfe and he brings the vocals in an almost British pop ‘60s style. There is not a bad track on the album as the threesome comes forward with meaningful lyrics well crafted songs and a lot of energy (especially for a funeral styled doom band). The guitars of Fyfe are deep and super heavy and combined with the drums of Andy Prestidge and the bass wizardry of Nigel Ingram this band is a force to be dealt with in the doom genre."
"As with the E.P., Winters, one of the main attractions of the album is the mix of influences. The band has listed 70s hard rock influences, prog bands, 60s pop, and 90s alternative. This break from the traditional sources of inspiration for a stoner or doom band has given them a unique sound of their own. This combined with Paul Fyfe's vocals are slightly unusual for the genre and for some doom fans may be a bit of a turn off. However, I personally feel they work well within the overall sound. His voice purveys the sense of gloom in thier songs perfectly. It captures the sort of despair managed in non-metal albums like Lou Reed's Berlin or Leonard Cohen's Songs of Love and Hate, but then places it within a doom song. This is a band that could open doom to a wider audience."