I'll say it again--this song could have been a lot worse. Especially given the cliched title, you'd expect the song to go in the same direction as the atrocity that was "Burinin' It Down." But Aldean manages to remain a lot more subtle in this release.
The song is nowhere near what country music is. Aldean has drifted very far from being a true country artist, even since his Night Train album which featured the pure rap song "1994." But look back through Aldean's early work, and you'll see he used to be capable of much better material than what he's been putting out as of late.
What really drags this song down though is its massive overproduction, especially at the end. It's taken to such an extreme that it drags the entire song from what could have been an at least decent country song into yet another arena-rock offering. Much like Brad Paisley's recent "Perfect Storm," the song goes from a laid back sound to wildly overdone as it nears its conclusion.
Aldean reminds me of the author James Patterson. Every book he puts out has to have "the most dangerous villain our hero has ever faced." For Aldean, every song has to be bigger and louder than the last.