It’s been a phenomenal year for the boys from Watford, since the release of their debut album, 100.
The Hunna were the first UK rock band to be signed to US indie label 300 Entertainment, after music bosses watched them at a gig in London.
Since then they’ve played at Radio 1’s Big Weekend, sold out shows all across the country and filled venues in Europe and America.
Now they are in the middle of the UK festival season, and loving it.
At the weekend they played Community Festival in Finsbury Park, arguably the biggest show in their careers, and managed to sit down to talk to Newsbeat.
“Radio 1 have been so supportive to us and it was amazing to hear our music on there,” admits lead singer Ryan Potter.
With backing from the likes of Annie Mac and Huw Stephens, The Hunna’s album charted at number 13 in the Official Album Chart.
100 has since racked up over 35 million Spotify streams and five million video views.
“Everything’s sort of happened so quickly for everyone else, but we’ve been a band for ages and I guess we’ve finally got our moment now,” adds Ryan.
“We’re just basking in it and enjoying it day by day.”
Thousands of fans belted out the words to songs Bonfires, She’s Casual and Never Enough at their gig at the weekend.
Lead guitarist Dan Dorney said they have a lot to look forward to.
“We have Y Not, Kendall Calling, and we’re headlining the Reading and Leeds Festival Republic stage.
“We can’t wait to play there for the second year now, but to come back and headline that stage will be next level.
“It might be an hour and 15 minutes, for that show, we might be able to get all of our album out then. We’re not a one trick pony, we have a lot to offer.”
Bassist Jermaine Angin and drummer Jack Metcalfe agree.
Jack said: “When doing the festival circuit to watch other bands is good. We are influenced by a lot of the greats and we just want to put on a proper rock show.”
When Foo Fighters were headlining Glastonbury the boys were Whatsapping each other about how brilliant it was.
“We were losing our minds, because they were just so good,” said Ryan.
“They are one of the best bands, and they are here for us younger bands to look up to and inspire to be like.
“Biffy Clyro too are insane, they are just amazing, they are the kings.”
The four-piece like to see how other bands go through the set, so they can get ideas about making their own gigs flow.
“It’s clearly just 100% practice and commitment. Of course you can rehearse as much as you like but as soon as you go on the stage you just need to take a breath and compose yourself, as it can be pretty crazy,” explains Dan.
The boys can be found rehearsing in west London, after they outgrew their base in their hometown Watford.
“We needed more space for all the pedals,” laughed Jack.