Meet Bob Seay

We can fix this.  

Bob Seay earned his Music Education degree from the University of Memphis in 1984, and moved to Colorado to be near his grandparents who had retired from the military and lived in Aurora. It was his grandfather who taught him to stand firm for what he believes and fight for people who don't have a voice


Bob moved to Eads, CO in 1986 when he was hired as the K-12 Music Teacher. He has also taught in Sheridan Lake and and eventually in Lamar, sharing his love of music and learning with students at the Kindergarten, Elementary, Middle and High School level. In addition, Bob has also taught at Lamar Community College. 



Bob was a full time teacher until May 1999, when he decided to devote his writing skills full-time to advocating for those without a voice.  A strong advocate for Education, Special Education, and adults and children who live with mental health issues,  Bob's work has been on About.com, ADDitude Magazine, and in other media. As a professional writer, Bob’s developed a stong commitment to continuous learning and a deep respect for reliable information sources.  Bob returned to teaching in 2004 when his sons' school in Eads lost their music teacher mid-year. In 2007, after his three sons graduated, he  took his current position job at Lamar High School where he teaches Band, Choir, and other classes.  . 

As an educator and lifelong learner, Bob sees and develops the potential in every student, strongly advocating to ensure that each one has an opportunity to learn. He tells his bands and choirs, “My  job is to make you look good.” In the band room, that means bringing different voices together and finding a way to make everything work, despite limited budgets and nearly constant interruptions for testing.  

Bob will bring this same style of Servant Leadership and advocacy to Congress. He will listen to understand your concerns, and will advocate for all people in the 4th Congressional District, not just the loudest or most powerful voices.  He will resolve differences that divide us by strengthening our respect for diverse views. He believes, “Progress only happens when people join their voices and collaborate, not when one group is pitted against another. My job will be to make Eastern Colorado look good – to attract business and investors that will improve our livelihood, and to build confidence in our shared vision for the future."