Millions of Guitar Players are Hooked on THIS Pattern!

If you want to get a handle on using some of the best Pentatonic soloing patterns available for guitar (and keep those patterns for long-term soloing mastery), you are going to want to watch this video! 

In this lesson, I share how to create movable concepts with three-string Pentatonic scales so that you can cover a lot more ground across the fingerboard.

Be forewarned, there are no secret shortcuts or gimmicks to doing this, you'll need to practice and master these Pentatonic patters if you want to see success from them.

As a matter of fact, keep in mind that in general there are many sacrifices that have to be made in order to become good at playing guitar solos and you will have to commit yourself to hours of practice with these (and other) patterns to achieve high-end results.

That said, watch the video to discover all of the components for how to both learn and use these Pentatonic patterns any time you want to play a guitar solo.


This lesson is focused on learning a short-cut to using the Pentatonic scale that millions of guitar players will often generally only know small pieces of. 

Luckily in this video, you’re gonna get to learn the entire layout of this very useful Pentatonic pattern.

It’s incredibly versatile because it takes the Pentatonic scale laterally, plus it applies the layout of the scale across three guitar strings.

Let's get started here with a demonstration of this pattern for you right now…


The Complete Exercise Pattern:

6th to 4th String Layout:

3rd to 1st String Layout:

Now that you have an understanding for how these 3-string lateral pentatonics function as a whole, the next thing to do, is to break this exercise down in stages and learn more about it through a step by step approach.

I want you to learn all of the notes and also get a better grasp of the way that these shapes can be applied.

Let’s get started by organizing a practice study for this “Pentatonic pattern routine” right now…

6th string to 4th Study:

Shape Group 1). The circled dots are the root note

3rd string to 1st Study:

Shape Group 2).

If you spend the time studying this lateral 3-string Pentatonic pattern, it will help you in many different ways.

These pentatonics are great for use when composing more along the neck melody, and they also help with sequencing phrases that involve more lateral guitar licks, (as opposed to playing the pentatonics within a single fretting position)...

Plus, these penatonic patterns can be quite easily re-located into other regions (off of other root notes) for playing solos (and melody lines) in different keys.

All you need to do is work out where the new root notes are, and how to become familiar with where to start and end each pattern.

After studying these shapes for a while you’ll find yourself reaching for all kinds of new runs and melodic phrases that you probably never played before.



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