Much more than thirty years passed in the time it took to get from the original Woodstock Festival, hosted by Max Yasgur, to the thirtieth anniversary of Woodstock. Also gone is that “peace and love” movement that was supposed to have been ushered in by the festival.<br><br>
The future generation of young people, who would eventually be described as the “me” generation, would be much more concerned about material items than saving the world. Also, technology seems to have thrown unforeseen complications and disruptions into our day-to-day activities.<br><br>
Years after the original Woodstock, two people come together who have completely unrelated ties to the event. Neil is techno-savvy, highly successful and has the distinction that his birth coincided with the final day of Woodstock. Shauna is a drama student that was born many years later, to parents who had been in attendance at the original event.<br><br>
Neil and Shauna live in different worlds. Those two worlds collide on an old school bus bound for Max Yasgur’s farm.<br><br>
Along the way Neil realizes that while his nose has been stuck in computers, he may have been missing out on what was truly important in life. Shauna meanwhile learns that there are good men in the world. Most importantly, she discovers that Neil is one of those good men.