Members of the reggae-pop band Resinated believe that sometimes one release during a year can easily be forgotten.

To fight that the group will release four EPs this year.

“We’re keeping the content alive all year long and keeping people watching the band,” said lead singer and guitarist Kenny Mullins. “We’ll have a video for about 80 percent of the songs because we will have time. It’s all about releasing content and building awareness along the whole year.”

The hope is to keep fans interested in the new music and give the songs the time to be appreciated.

The St. Petersburg, Fla., group has two local shows this week. Resinated will serve as one of the openers (the other is Stealing Oceans) for Roots Of A Rebellion at 9:30 p.m. Thursday at Gottrocks in Greenville, and then the quartet will play a solo gig at 8 p.m. Friday at Pisgah Brewing in Black Mountain, N.C.

Mullins, John Gray (bass, vocals), Josh Hasak (percussion, samples) and Jeff Applefield (keyboards, vocals) have known each other for more than 10 years and released their first EP, “Hand’s Off,” in 2012.

The new collection of EPs will begin to drop on March 2 with “The Night Before, Part 1.” A few months later will be “The After Party, Part 2,” followed by “The Morning After, Part 3” and a bonus feature titled “Behind Closed Doors.” The covers of the first three EPs will form a picture that tells a story.

“It’s definitely more the sound we wanted to originally be. It’s more electronic, pop, reggae vibe than a roots feel,” Mullins said. “I love roots music, but I’m a radio guy. We went with a more pop producer who has worked with tons of huge acts, like John Legend and Mariah Carey.”

Producer Justin Gray has also worked with Dirty Heads and Ryan Cabrera and his projects, over the last 12 years, have sold more than 25 million copies, according to his website.

The hope, Mullins said, is for the more pop-oriented sounds to get plays on radio and to be included in online playlists from services like Spotify.

“We got this beachy, reggae label, if you will, but the songs are still really poppy,” Mullins said. “We’re trying to put our own twist on, our own unique sound, to reggae.”