Showing All Guitar Lessons
In this guitar lesson you will start down the exciting path of developing your string skipping skills which will tear down all sorts of technical barriers and liberate your fingers to move anyway they want!
|String Skipping Through Minor Pentatonic Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise I will get you started down the path of string skipping by showing you how the technique can be applied to the Pentatonic Minor scale.|
|String Skipping Through Major Pentatonic||Hard|
|In this exercise we continue our introduction to string skipping, this time using the Major Pentatonic scale as our example.|
|String Skipping Triplets with Pentatonic Scales||Hard|
|In this exercise we will take the familiar concept of triplets and apply it to string skipping as a way to create fiery, unique sounding Pentatonic passages.|
|Pentatonic String Skipping Across Fretboard||Hard|
|In this string skipping exercise we are going to shift gears a bit and have you string skipping up the fretboard to reinforce position shifting and string skipping at the same time.|
In this guitar lesson I will show you how to play seventh arpeggios using the string skipping technique, which will greatly add to your phrasing vocabulary.
|Playing a Minor 7th Arpeggio String Skipping Style Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise, we will start learning how to play 7th arpeggios using the string skipping technique, by first looking at a Minor 7th arpeggio.|
In this guitar lesson we will learn how to use position shifting and fretboard visualization to play a Major Scale and modes in 3 octaves.
|Major Scale Across 3 Octaves Using Repeatable Pattern||Hard|
|In this exercise you will play a Major Scale in 3 octaves by using a unique, repeating pattern that lends itself to visualization.|
In this guitar lesson, I am going to show you how to look at triad arpeggios in a way that will give you a deep understanding of their layout on the fretboard.
|Major Triad Arpeggio Across 5 Strings Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise, we start looking at triads across 5 strings by first taking a look at a Major Triad.|
|Minor Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|We continue studying triad arpeggios in this exercise, by looking at a Minor Triad across 5 strings.|
|Diminished Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|In this exercise you will learn all about Diminished Triads and hopefully will find ways to use them in your own playing.|
|Augmented Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|In this exercise we take a look at the last of the basic triad types - the Augmented Triad - which has a very unique sound that should find its way into your playing soon!|
|Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings - Harmonic Minor Etude||Insane|
|In this exercise I show you how to use various triad arpeggio shapes from this guitar lesson to write a cool sounding arpeggio progression.|
In this guitar lesson I will show you a very convenient way to add extensions to Major 7th arpeggios which is a great way to take basic arpeggios and liven them up!
|Major 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings - adding the 13th Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise we will see how to add the 13th to some of the two-string Major 7th arpeggio patterns that we previously covered, to create a more interesting sound.|
|Major 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings - adding the 9th||Hard|
|In this exercise, we take a look at a Major 7th arpeggio on two strings and see how we can easily extend the shape to play a Major 9th arpeggio.|
In this guitar lesson I will introduce you to the major scale as well as show you some ways to play a Major Scale on the fretboard, focusing on playing throughout the fretboard.
|Useful shape for a Major Scale plus fast position shifting technique! Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise, I will go over some basics behind the Major Scale, show you one shape of a Major Scale and how to play it in multiple locations on the fretboard, as well as show you how to develop fast position shifting technique.|
In this alternate picking guitar lesson, we enter some dangerous territory by introducing you to 4 note patterns using all fingers. Not many guitarists develop their ability to put all fingers to use, so this guitar lesson will have you moving your finger
|Alternate Picking - Four Note Pattern 1 Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this alternate picking exercise, you will start the journey of using all four fret hand fingers in playing the most common four note patterns that you will come across.|
|Alternate Picking - Four Note Pattern 2||Hard|
|In this exercise, you will continue your alternate picking studies of four note patterns, further unlocking your fingers on the fretboard!|
|Alternate Picking - Four Note Pattern 3||Insane|
|In this alternate picking guitar exercise, we look at yet another common four consecutive note pattern which will continue conditioning your fret hand fingers for the technical mastery that you are seeking!|
|Alternate Picking - Four Note Pattern 4||Insane|
|Here we have the final consecutive four note pattern in this alternate picking guitar lesson - this one is the toughest, so get ready to teach your fingers to behave like they haven't before!|
|Alternate Picking - Getting all the Fingers on the Fretboard!||Hard|
|Now that you have practiced alternate picking various four note patterns, in this exercise you will see how the guitar lesson material can be applied in a musical context.|