Pilar, Lola and Lucía Muñoz, the daughters of guitarist Juan Muñoz 'El Tomate', were 23, 21 and 20 years old when 'Aserejé' exploded in half the world. From 2002 to 2006 they lived in the eye of the hurricane, but later they had to accept that what goes up, comes down. And they did well, without losing their rings.
When Las Ketchup's recording career was paralyzed by a conflict between the companies that were running the group, Lola finished her degree in Work Sciences at the university, Pilar focused on her role as an actress and Lucía started working in a salon. beauty. In addition, all three were mothers: Pilar and Lucía have two sons, and Lola a daughter.
In the summer of 2019, before the pandemic spread throughout the planet, they gave massive concerts in Romania, Poland, France, Germany, Norway or Switzerland, and recently they had passed through places as diverse as Mexico or Sweden. When the coronavirus began to give way, at the end of last year, one of the trio's first performances was on the Polish border with Belarus, at a concert held at the air base in the city of Mińsk Mazowiecki (about 40 kilometers from Warsaw) to encourage Polish soldiers displaced to the border by the migration crisis. In Spain they have also been much more active than it may seem, and one of their last appearances was at the Wizink Center in Madrid just over two months ago, as part of the Horteralia festival.
As for concerts, it is clear that it cannot be said that they have been missing. But records, they haven't released one in over fifteen years. However, that seems to be about to change since in her last interview with ABC, Lola Muñoz answered "yes" to the question of whether they will return to the recording studio soon now that the conflicts between her record companies have ended. "We have a bunch of new songs, and we have a feeling that it's time to come back."