Rozi Plain is an accomplished multi-tasker.

Whilst talking on the phone, she is having her breakfast - an unusual rice and egg combination. "I am more a savory person always, but I know that to many people this breakfast is an abomination" she laughs.

It's one thing to eat and chat but another to record and write, and Rozi wrote her fourth album 'What A Boost' while playing bass for This Is The Kit on their world tour.

"I'm still in This Is The Kit, but we're doing our own stuff just now. I'm coming this weekend to Glasgow with Pictish Trail and Lost Map to play my solo stuff.

"I'm feeling really good about playing the show this weekend - it's good playing Celtic Connections. You get your name and face printed on a pass - I have a few kicking around the house now.

"It's nice that its a longer festival, not totally focused on one place or time. There is so much variety. I really like it."

Rozi has been playing around many places in Scotland, more recently in Eigg, where Johnny Lynch from Pictish Trail is based and where Lost Map bring together a number of different artists to create together.

Just before her show she will be taking part in the Lost Map Visitation Project, where artists write together and release something at the end of their time there.

"It's nice to conjure up an environment where you are deliberately there to do some writing. I struggle with designating my time."

Her time management skills don't seem to have hampered her output, releasing four albums in ten years - and those only being her solo ones.

"Celtic Connections does have a traditional element to it which is brilliant but it is cool when festivals encapsulate loads of other people and music together.

"It's good that its not too strict in what types of music play or where they play at it. If its the opposite of that, where do you draw the line?

"I don't think we're quite folk music - someone once described us as 'thrift shop pop'. I liked that."