"We went as far as we could go in Branson," Scott said. "Then we started touring more. It's a little more fun."
George Harrison was known as the quiet Beatle and he wasn't nearly as prolific as Lennon and McCartney.
"Since Louise is heavily involved in the show, I get to do a lot more George stuff than most Beatles tribute shows," Scott said.
The playlist depends on the venue.
In Branson, the band had a set list of mainstream Beatles hits. But when the band played for a Beatles convention in Liverpool, it got to add some variety.
"Those are hard-core people," Scott said. "They wanted every B side song and things people don't often play, along with solo material.
"Generally when we're touring, though, it's pretty mainstream."
For Sunday's concert kicking off the Charleston Community Music Association season, Scott said the program won't include a playlist, and with good reason.
"We don't really do a program. We like to mix it up," he said. That leaves room for audience request, too.
Scott said audiences cross generations.
"This music still holds up today," he said.
One of the band's projects, under Louise's leadership, is a program to promote music education in schools and helping to raise money for musical instruments.
"These kids are so into the music," Scott said. "There's no other group like that - Elvis didn't really transfer down through the age groups. This is the only music where a kid can agree with his grandparents."
Contact writer Monica Orosz at mon...@dailymail.com or 304-348-4830.