Tommy Whitelaw was his mother Joan's sole carer for five years until she died last year, and now wants to celebrate the work done by others in similar positions.
The concert, titled Letters, Life and Love Stories will be part of the Celtic Connections festival and will coincide with an exhibition of carers' stories being held in Glasgow Caledonian University. He plans to invite 500 carers to the show, in the City's Royal Concert Hall on January 20.
Mr Whitelaw, 48, of Glasgow, who worked in the music industry, has been campaigning to raise awareness of Scotland's carers and toured the country collecting their letters and stories for the exhibition.
He said: "I started the campaign to raise awareness, travelling around Scotland's towns and cities to gather letters from hundreds of carers and take them to the Scottish Parliament.
"Among other things, the letters highlight the transformational impact that special health, social care and voluntary staff have had on their journeys, and most importantly the amazing lengths that carers go to through love. This concert is for every carer in Scotland, from volunteers to relatives and people who work in the medical profession."
The concert is being staged in partnership with the Health and Social Care Alliance Scotland, an umbrella group which works with people with long-term illnesses and disabilities.
Alliance chief executive Ian Welsh said: "The concert is a great opportunity for us to celebrate and thank carers for their tireless and all too often unrecognised work."