Eps 1434: Guitar: Do You Really Need It? This Will Help You Decide!

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Soham Webb

Soham Webb

Podcast Content
The piano rivals the guitar in popularity, and while the keys seem easy to hit, you need to do a little bit of music theory to get started. The difference between the guitar and many other instruments is that you can simply memorize the fretboard designs without having to learn music theory. It may seem pointless to try a guitar if you don't know how to play it, but trying to play a guitar with very little knowledge of the instrument will actually give you a better understanding of how it will feel.
Even if you still don’t know how to play it, it’s worth giving it a try before buying it. You will need a classical guitar if you want to play finger, classical or folk music. Fingerstyle is a great guitar technique that you should definitely learn if you want to call yourself an intermediate guitarist.
If you listen to music that uses guitar and never know how to play these songs, this is a good sign that you should learn how to play the guitar. There are other reasons why you might want to learn guitar , but an interest in guitar music is the first thing to consider. Whether you are learning on your own or with a teacher, playing the guitar well is hard work. The guitar should be fun and addictive, and if your instructor makes it a chore, you probably won't follow it.
The more you practice and continue to work on yourself, the faster these imperfections will disappear and you will begin to get real pleasure from playing the guitar. It's harder to master intermediate and advanced guitar playing techniques when you don't have the basics to get started. I will present a basic guitar checklist that every guitarist should really understand, as well as the order in which you need to master them for simpler development.
The above questions and answers should give you a good idea of ​​what it means to learn to play the guitar and why you might want to consider it. As you will see in this article, there are several good reasons to take guitar lessons, as well as important topics for self-study. This is the right question and you can definitely learn some things on your own without a guitar teacher. If you didn't answer the previous question about the guitar, then maybe you shouldn't learn guitar, unless you want to write songs or you want to sing and be able to play an instrument that suits your voice.
It is difficult to choose the right guitar, because there are so many of them. There are many great beginner guitars these days, but there are also many bad ones.
If you just want to learn how to play a few chords and acoustic guitar, you can definitely do it yourself. If you really want to learn music well, you can find a good guitar teacher to learn faster. He just doesn't understand how a great guitar teacher can help students in ways beyond people's imagination.
A guitar teacher can provide you with many good opportunities that you can't do on your own. The traditional method is to sign a contract with a guitar teacher and start classes, but many guitarists, including some very famous guitarists, are completely self-taught. Whether you choose a guitar course depends largely on your goals as a musician and the path you are going to take.
From a musician's point of view, it is definitely worth learning about guitar, but that is everyone's own business, and in order to truly answer the question, you need to explore the inner reasons why you want to learn. The reason so many people just study and play guitar their whole life is because it is a very rewarding hobby. I love playing the guitar, but I understand that this is not the instrument that suits everyone, it largely depends on what you like to listen to, what you want from the music and what you are naturally inclined to. I am in no way advising you to play only one guitar, but playing only a high quality guitar instead of trying many brands will create a close relationship with it and also help you get to know your instrument better.
If you're just the guitarist in the bedroom, acoustic and electric guitars do most of the work. Usually two or three guitars should fully satisfy your playing needs. Electric, acoustic and classical guitars are enough to satisfy your needs. You may want a hundred guitars, but in reality, you won't be playing more than three guitars on a regular basis.
Of course, if you are just a humble guitarist and just like to play your guitar, then you don't need to prepare a lot of guitars for yourself. You need an electric guitar to play rock, pop, metal, and other types of music that usually rely on the sound of an electric guitar. If you like a very loud, distorted sound, you can choose an electric guitar. In addition, if you like to play outdoors, you definitely need an acoustic guitar.
If you like AC / DC, Green Day or Foo Fighters, you really need an electric guitar to get the sound you want. So, if you want to throw a party and play some of your favorite tunes, an acoustic guitar is perfect. Acoustic guitars are great for beginners because they are simple, easy to use, and have everything you need to get started.
The key feature a beginner needs is a well-configured and easy-to-use guitar, but you don't have to spend too much money to get the best sound quality. Higher level guitars will only sound better when your playing has advanced to a level where you can play well enough. The type of guitar you are supposed to learn should match the type of music you want to play.
Both classical guitar and jazz guitar require very in-depth knowledge of music theory. You will need to learn how to read sheet music, in many cases through the eyes, and you will need to be able to learn new sheet music quickly.
Playing alone as an aspiring guitarist can be challenging because you can't follow the roadmap throughout the entire musical process provided by the instructor. If you really want to learn how to play the guitar, please promise to complete the initial stage. It seems almost impossible to learn guitar at that time. The first 6 months of learning to play guitar are the basics. Statistics show that if other people can play guitar at 6 months, they are more likely to continue playing guitar for life, so the first 6 months is actually the most important time. Take a few weeks or months of guitar lessons until you are sure you want to continue.