A small town factory worker with a loving family and a penchant for penning raunchy country and western songs finds his side gig taking center stage when he is forced into early retirement in directors Joe Pickett and Nick Prueher's blue music documentary. Larry Pierce was always content with his factory job while moonlighting as the nation's nastiest country music singer/songwriter. Since 1993, the modest musician has released over a dozen hilariously lewd country albums. Frequently found at truck stops across the nation, these playful albums keep long haul drivers laughing through the small hours of the night as their headlights splash across the darkened freeway and their eyes grow weary with the prospect of sleep. Though Pierce had never really considered the prospect of following his true calling full-time, he is forced to reconsider the prospect of earning a living with his songwriting skills when, after thirty years on the line, he is given no choice but to retire before his time. When three decades of stability is suddenly replaced with an entire future of uncertainty, Pierce finds his fate taking an unexpected turn as a young country band with an equally salacious sense of humor shows up looking to perform alongside their favorite filthy front man.