Play THIS Easy Shape Tonight (SOLO IN MINUTES!)

Not being able to play your first guitar solo is one of the most common ailments that derail a practicing guitar student. Most often, all a student requires is to learn a basic (but effective) shape that will allow them to stretch their imagination and help them perform a simple solo with an easy scale pattern...





The most common problem is that guitar students will very often believe that what they really need (to play their first solo), is to master a whole bunch of complex scale shapes all over the neck. However, this is not the case.


For most guitar players out there, (especially those who are not studying their way through a structured guitar course), many of them do not know how to properly play a scale that is both simple enough and melodic enough.


In this video, I show you one of the easiest and most fun ways of learning to play a guitar solo. We'll cover the scale shape, a jam-track for it, and I'll teach you an easy solo that you can learn to play in minutes. 





If can’t play guitar solos, or if scale shapes are still confusing for you - well, rest assured you have come to the right place... 


In this video, I’m going to introduce to you a highly functional pattern that can be used to play guitar solos very quickly and easily. 


In this video, we’re going to cover an easy shape on the neck, and we’ll also cover how you can get a lot of mileage out of this pattern - whether you’re playing it ascending or descending.


Plus, to get you soloing right now, (in this video), I’m going to give you a great sounding jam-track, and along with that - we are also going to break down a sample guitar solo that you can practice and learn within minutes.


By the end of this video, you’re going to have a scale shape, a Jam-Track and you’re going to have a solo that you’re going to be able to play.





Example 1).
Let’s get things started by learning the, “Ascending,” structure of this scale shape.




Coming up next, I’m going to break down a nice descending version of our shape. Plus, we’ll also learn a jam-track to use this shape over and I’ll teach an easy solo as well… 


But first, I want to tell you about a special promotional offer that I have for a collection of some of the most popular handouts that I use here in my studio, it’s my; Handouts Collection eBook.


I wanted to take a minute to let you know, that if you want to learn even more about scales and theory I have a great offer for you.

With any donation over $5, or any merchandise purchase from my Tee-Spring store, I’ll send you free copies of THREE of my most popular digital handouts.

One is called, “Harmonized Arpeggio Drills” (it’ll train you on developing your diatonic arpeggios).

Another one is my “Barre Chord” Handout which includes a page showing all the key signatures along with a chord progression that applies barre chords.

Plus, you’ll get my Notation Pack! It has 8 pages of important guitar worksheets for notating anything related to; music charts, guitar chord diagrams, and TAB.

As a BONUS, (from my "Over 40 and Still Can't Play a Scale" video), I'll also throw in a breakdown of all of the chords that are diatonic to the "F Major" scale.

As an EXTRA BONUS for my Phrygian Dominant video, I'll also throw in a breakdown featuring all of the chords that are diatonic to the Phrygian Dominant scale.

Just send me an email off of the contact page of to let me know about either your donation or your Merchandise purchase and I’ll email you those digital handouts within 24 hrs.   



Example 02).
The next stage of learning this shape will be understanding a variation for its, “Descending,” structure.




The cool thing is that this idea (of learning a layout ascending and descending) this approach can offer us a few more options when it comes to using our scale shape... 


Now, speaking of the practicing and playing of this shape, let’s next learn a backing track that I’ve put together for you so that you can have a solid practice progression that will help you to integrate, as well as, actually start using this scale.





Example 03).
The Jam-Track Progression 




The last thing that I'm going to get into here is something that most practicing musicians will often skip over, (or sometimes a student who is studying a scale just unfortunately doesn’t really put enough work into this). 


What I’m talking about is learning and practicing how to take a scale and use it to both compose and improvise a melody, or a guitar solo.


In the final example, I want you to learn a short guitar solo that applies the notes of the scale that we’ve made a study of in this lesson. 


Take your time learn the fingering and develop the rhythm and the dynamics of this part so that the solo feels natural when you play it along with the jam-track.





Example 04).
The Guitar Solo.




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