The album did not fare well in its first week on sale, coming in at number 80 on Billboard 200, selling slightly more than 12,000 units. By week two, the album plummeted to number 159, selling only 6,300 additional units.
AllMusic's Andy Kellman said that, "While there are a few standouts on this album, Vazquez sounds tentative and too conscious about making the right moves, and the variety of material must be an experiment to find out where he fits best, including soppy adult contemporary ("4 the 1," "One Shot"), harmless ska-inflected pop ("Don't Lie"), and marvelously horrible club-oriented garbage ("Cohiba")." He concluded that, "[T]he results next time should be significantly improved if Vazquez can work with a smaller team that can give him a more personalized and focused set of songs." Ericka Souter, writing for People, also criticized the various genre-hopping throughout the album but gave credit to the first two tracks for properly showcasing Vazquez's vocal talents and charisma, saying that he's "still worthy of a little idol worship." Julianne Shepherd of Vibe praised the Latin pop tracks for displaying Vazquez's tenor but found diversions away from it make his voice lack style. She concluded by advising Vazquez that, "Until he can personalize every track, he'll still be just another Idol: an able singer belting someone else's songs."