It's a good song about good folks doing good things. Sounds like Tim Montana just delivered exactly what America needs right now.

In case you missed it, Butte, Montana's Tim Montana released his latest song "Good by Me" LIVE on Fox & Friends.

Tim Montana grew up in Butte and his family still lives "off the grid"- meaning they still live out in the country and are not connected to the electrical grid. Our friend Tommy O'Neill in Butte was the first to ever play Tim Montana's music on the radio...and here is Tim LIVE on Fox & Friends once again.

How did he come up with the song "Good by Me"? Here's what he told Fox & Friends:

Tim Montana: I had a buddy that-Brian Bowen Smith was traveling around the country, he's a famous photographer in Los Angeles- taking pictures during the pandemic and raising money for people that lost family members due to COVID-19. And he came by and took a photo of me, and I started writing a song about it- this song in the moment and it just fell out and I finished it with a couple buddies. I just saw him doing good things and I'm like- man, the world needs more positivity. Let's highlight people doing good stuff. And so that's where the idea came from.

Tim was in Portland last week ahead of the Fox interview. He then had stops in Folsom (CA), Reno (NV), and Las Vegas, and will be heading into Colorado.

Looks like he had a run-in with the law down in Reno...ha.

Tim Montana LIVE on Fox & Friends. Here's the video:

LOOK: Here are the best lake towns to live in

Many of the included towns jump out at the casual observer as popular summer-rental spots--the Ozarks' Branson, Missouri, or Arizona's Lake Havasu--it might surprise you to dive deeper into some quality-of-life offerings beyond the beach and vacation homes. You'll likely pick up some knowledge from a wide range of Americana: one of the last remaining 1950s-style drive-ins in the Midwest; a Florida town that started as a Civil War veteran retirement area; an island boasting some of the country's top public schools and wealth-earners right in the middle of a lake between Seattle and Bellevue; and even a California town containing much more than Johnny Cash's prison blues.