The band initially scored minor success in the UK Singles Chart with their first three singles "Crazy For You" (#44), "The Way I Wanna Be" (#89) and "Seventeen" (#44). They also released "Face To Face" which was withdrawn from sale by the record label. "Crazy For You" was eventually remixed and re-released in the UK entering the UK Singles Chart at #24 and climbing to finally reach a #2 peak selling over 400,000 copies in the process. The success of "Crazy For You" led to another re-release of a previous single "Seventeen". The track was unable to match the popularity of "Crazy For You" and peaked at #11.
With two hit singles secured, their debut album entitled Let Loose featuring keyboard player Adam Lee was released peaking at #20 and selling 60,000 copies. Despite the popularity of the singles the album faltered. The album release was followed by the single "One Night Stand" which peaked at #12. The final track to be taken from the album was the ballad "Best In Me" which, according to the album sleeve, was recorded in lead singer's Wermerling's bedroom at the age of fifteen. The track became their second UK Top 10 hit peaking at #8.
The outfit then embarked on a small UK arena tour, and after a seven month hiatus Let Loose returned with a new single "Everybody Say Everybody Do" which failed to impress their fanbase, peaking at #29. Another seven months passed before a new single was released - a cover of the Bread track "Make It with You". The single reached #7 and giving the group their third Top 10 success. This was followed with "'Take It Easy" which again failed to impress and peaked at #25.
The follow-up album Rollercoaster was released and peaked at #42 with sales of less than 30,000 copies to date. Two months later a final single was released from the album in time for the Christmas market but "Darling Be Home Soon" became one of the band's lowest charting singles reaching #65, and Let Loose split up shortly afterwards.
In 1998 a budget Best of Let Loose album was released but missed out on a Top 100 chart position.