Ten Ultimate Guitar Tips

September 14, 2013

Ten TOP TIPS for Practicing Guitarists!

Whoever you are, whatever your skill level—there’s always room to grow. Guitar is a lifelong passion and hopefully we all have many, many more years of exploring and getting better as players and composers. Here are ten tips to help spark your practicing, playing, and writing.


Think of practicing with a metronome as your karate training from Mr. Miyagi—you’ll think it’s boring and repetitive and sometimes even meaningless but then, when you least expect it, a drummer starts throwing punches at you and suddenly your instinctive skills kick in! When you practice, use a metronome as much as possible so you learn (and earn) the talent of timing.


The greatest favor you can do yourself is to know the neck of the guitar inside and out. Find every note everywhere: where are all the As across the neck, the Bs, the Cs, etc etc.  Learn the map of notes across the neck then start learning the intervals between the notes and you’ll elevate your playing immediately.


Don’t be so literal all the time, yo. Though it is important to stick to your practice regimen, don’t be afraid to go off-book. Put on a record that you like and play over it. Record a loop of yourself playing a chord progression and then spend some time improvising over it; force yourself to try out different positions across the neck (see above!).


No need to spend 8 hours on the same thing, in fact—I bet if I looked up some actual studies, they’d show that spending too much time on something actually decreases effectiveness. You don’t want to burn out on whatever you’re practicing. Set a time limit for how long you’ll allow yourself to work on something in one sitting OR alternate exercises so your fingers (and mind) stay fresh.


Take the time to break down other people’s parts—it’s a priceless exercise that will train your ear and brain in a way that nothing else does. The more you do it, the better you will get at hearing what you are listening to and understanding how phrases and musical devices work- which is something you can apply to your own work immediately.


Thin picks are great for certain playing styles, but you have to account for them bending against the strings in your strumming and picking. During practice, select a heavier, sturdier pick for better accuracy and control in your alternate picking and strumming.


Want to get out of the box? Use a constraint to force yourself to play differently. One great way to do this is to limit yourself to using one string. Learn a scale on a single string and then use that single string to improvise some phrases and licks. If you really want to push it, limit yourself to one string AND add a slide onto your left hand.


Use contrast to your benefit. Use the whole range of dynamics available to you, not just slow/fast or soft/hard – be cognizant of natural dynamics in your playing and work to not fall into patterns. Use dynamics to create power in your parts—an unexpected shift in volume or intensity can give major impact to your compositions.


Always keep a tuner handy. Keep your guitar in tune throughout your whole practice—if your guitar goes even slightly out of tune, it sends some mixed subtle messages to your brain and ears and you’ll subconsciously resist practicing because it sounds bad! Stay in tune and you’ll practice longer with less resistance. Resistance: it’s futile.


Drilling on scales and arpeggios can be fun in its own way (for the masochists among us) but for many, doing the drills is the arduous work of practicing. Do the work, but always reward yourself—make time to jam with friends and colleagues, sit in on sets, book yourself some shows, or you know, if shopping is your thing, perhaps you earned yourself a new guitar. (Full disclosure: that’s my own personal reward. I must practice a lot to have rewarded myself so many times…)


It’s the weekend- perfect time to get in an hour or two of hard work on our 6-strings (or 7- 8- strings, or bass, or baritone, or uke – you get the picture)… Happy practicing and we’ll see you next week in the Corner!


  1. Matt says:

    ...and change your strings frequently!

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 5:52 am
  2. Stan says:

    #11 Relax… it’s not a competition. Take your time. Results will follow.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:06 am
  3. Danno says:

    Record your drills and noodling.
    Most phones now days have a decent voice recorder in them that can actually capture guitar quite well.  When doing your drills periodically record yourself.  You can listen to where you are strong and what areas are still weak.  Also with noodling around.  I find I play my most creative bits during a noodle session and often wish I had some to figure out what I just did so I can reuse it.  When I leave the recorder on, I never have that problem any more.  Plus you never know which bit may end up in your next song.  Recording frequently allows you to see how far you’ve come (and often how far you have yet to go).

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:11 am
  4. Kris says:

    Also, don’t forget to listen ;)

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:11 am
  5. Purple Haze Custom Shop says:

    Let the others play. You are not the only one in the band.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:12 am
  6. igor says:

    and don’t use shitty headstock tuners :D

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:15 am
  7. Blake says:

    Not sure if I fully agree with the “heavy pick” tip. If anything, I’ve learned to love thinner picks, and I play a wide variety of styles, mostly heavier and fast paced. If anything, it teaches you control plus variety because of the flexibility, you are able to move between soloing and chords in a much smoother fashion if you train yourself to do it.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:18 am
  8. imreoir giotar says:

    I would add: 1) warm up your fingers wrists and arms, 2) wash you hands before playing, 3) take frequent breaks if necessary and ice your affected parts, 4) wipe down you strings after play, 5) take lessons if even from a good youtube teacher that shows both good mechanics and technique, 6) play with some abandon and pick up on your mistaken notes—often they fit and sound better or right for a part.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:21 am
  9. Juanjo says:

    Do something different each time, try to learn a new lick, or come up with a new lick or learn a new scale or perhaps a nice snip of theory, do this everytime you pickup a guitar, takes 5 minutes and I guarantee some of it will stick.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:21 am
  10. ChopItUpBuryIt says:

    Chop it up into little pieces and bury it in the backyard.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:31 am
  11. 6jase5 says:

    I think #1 should be…..learn how to control your volume from your guitar, your amp and if you have one, your volume pedal.  You’ll be well respected if you know how to sit in any mix.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:32 am
  12. TIm says:

    Play with as many different people as you can. You can learn something from another player even if they are not “better” than you.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:33 am
  13. Ken says:

    Locking tuner question.
    I bought my SG used. It had some mileage on it but was in good shape, or so I thought. Every time I try to practice I start by tuning it. After a few minutes it was out of tune again, and again and again. Low on funds I bought a set of locking tuners off eBay.  I won the auction at 99 cents and 15 shipping, which was affordable.  I haven’t installed them yet but they don’t seem to lock when you tighten the thumb screw on the back. Do they only lock when there’s tension on them?

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:57 am
  14. john dingwall says:

    i use thin picks, i find the much easier to use. i agree, watch listen and have fun learning. take anything too serious and it stops being an enjoyment and becomes a task.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:59 am
  15. IPLAYLOUD says:

    Find a Girlfriend who doesn’t mind carrying your Guitar Case at 3AM.

    Learn what not to play and when not to play.

    If a song totally derails, look at the Bass Player.

    Buy the best equipment you can afford, take care of it, and don’t let anyone else use it.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 7:43 am
  16. Rick Riner says:

    Dont get so wrapped up in practice and learning that you forget to just relax and have fun, do that for a while and you will see how much better you play your routines and practices.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 7:44 am
  17. ChrisL says:

    All very good tips and some valuable comments, especially the ones about leaving space and knowing when NOT to play. I never really thought about the “thick picks” thing but it makes sense. FWIW, I switched to using bone picks about 3 years ago and haven’t looked back.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 7:51 am
  18. Josh says:

    Ken, locking tuners do not “lock” into position.  if you look inside the hole the string goes thru and turn the thumbscrew you’ll see the lock move back and forth.  The lock in locking tuners locks the string in the post so there’s no slippage caused by having to many or not enough winds around the post.  They also promote quick string changes as you only have to pull the string thru, lock down the thumb screw and tune using little or no winds around the post.  i misunderstood locking tuners as well when i bought my first set.  after i realized how they worked it was smooth sailing.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 7:58 am
  19. Abbacus says:

    Hang out with Keith Richards and Ron Woods.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 8:21 am
  20. Abbacus says:

    Spellcheck: Ron Wood. Though, come to think of it: hanging out in the woods might also help some guitar players as well.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 8:25 am
  21. Ken says:

    Josh, thanks. I hope the ones I just bought don’t slip like my old ones. It’s a pain having to re- tune every few minutes.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 8:30 am
  22. David says:

    Within the the 2 months I started using heavy picks on a whim.  They improve my guitar’s tone, and I can play faster.  I feel as if I have more control with them.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 8:48 am
  23. michael aylward says:

    read captain beefhearts tips on how to play, and treat a guitar!

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 8:49 am
  24. Metro Gnome says:

    #1 Use a Metronome.

    Everybody (except Jeff Berlin) says use a metronome. How about giving some EXAMPLES OF HOW, some EXERCISES ON CONSTRUCTIVE/INSTRUCTIVE USE.

    Simply turning on the metronome and practicing is akin to barely dipping your toe in the water. Teach ‘em how to swim!

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 10:36 am
  25. CBJ says:

    #11 Ignore all tips and tricks.
    Play the guitar, play the guitar, play the guitar.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 11:19 am
  26. DrProgNerd says:

    Respect the space. Music is a series of sounds and silence. 100 mph riffing has it’s moments but it’s most effective when set up with well composed moments of silence. Allow the song to breath….. then smash em in the face with a well timed flurry. Way better than wanking through the whole song. (sorry Yngwie)

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 12:28 pm
  27. Ken says:

    That’s great news, I’ve got silence down pat!

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 12:30 pm
  28. elrubatan says:

    Continue to take lessons, there is always more to learn.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 12:55 pm
  29. austin says:

    make sure u play your parts slow.. thats what my guitar teacher made me do every time we met :) IT WORKED even joe said it today!

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 1:18 pm
  30. Phil VB says:

    Spend more time practicing than reading about, listening to, and lusting after gear on the internet.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 1:48 pm
  31. will says:

    and don’t be playin’ anythin’ by them top 5 over rated guitarists….never, ever.Always buy boutique gear because it is sprinkled with mojo dust! Yes it is.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 2:10 pm
  32. Marc says:

    Listen to the great players like Lenny Breau, Chet Atkins, Kenny Burrell, JOe Pass, and classical masters like Julian Bream, Christopher Parkening, Segovia.

    Play on an acoustic instrument, NO AMP, and start with scales and arpeggios at a steady rate. Use a metronome and don’t go faster than what you can play withput mistakes, The speed will come.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 4:20 pm
  33. paul says:

    And remember: generally speaking, the point of the practice is the practice.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:08 pm
  34. Joel Vinsen says:

    Gat tips.

    Great tips! Want to add a heap of stuff that helps me…

    RE metronome. Practice to some dirty dance music, like Deadmau5 or David guetta etc. The time on this sort of music never shifts (computers), great to practice pentatonics etc. This is also great for learning how to fit in in a jam when there are heaps of instruments already playing. Funk music is great for this. Whenever I have to play with a DJ I always find it easier if I put on my funk hat, and bust some bubble lines or whatever you call them. b7 to root is a go to that normally always works. Sparse and effective.

    Also practice with music where the time shifts. Old reggae recordings etc that weren’t recorded to a click. Sometimes it’s good when music shifts time wise, like breathing. Also check out what the other instruments are doing and copy the feel. ‘Guiltiness’ by Bob Marley is a great track, you can hear the rhythm section walking the fine line between straight and swing. Check out the straight high hat.

    Great to learn some bass lines! Reggae again. Burning and looting by Marley is great. Likewise Let Love In by Dennis Brown. Learn bass lines to the point you can improvise them on guitar, then whack them up an octave and palm mute.

    The James Brown Skank is a failsafe in any situation with a backbeat. Nice chug on the 2 & 4.

    Listen to the snare.

    If you’re practicing jazz, reggae, rock, anything groovy, metronome on two and four! Backbeat is key.

    Check out the ‘Leaving Song Pt II’ by AFI. Root and fifth powerchords with the 3rd on top. These work great with distortion when you want to hear the tonality of the chord. Full bar chords get muddy. So..

    x x
    4 5
    x x
    7 7
    3 3
    x x

    Cm and Cmajor shapes on A string.

    Learn Miles Davis’ solo (by ear if possible) from So What, off the album Kind of Blue. Great study in sparseness and minimalism. Most of the licks will fit in your pentatonic box and break you out of familiar patterns.

    RE picks… Learn to use a heavy AND a thin pick. Thin is great for recording strummy parts and funk stuff. Thick for me is key for single notes. Practice ‘storing’ your pick between your first and second fingers, right up in the gap hard against your hand. Great for changing between fingers and pick. Practice changing from normal grip to ‘storing’.

    Learn to use a capo. Often strummy songs sounds a million times better with open chord voicings rather than bar chords, due to close voice leading. If you watch a piano player, you’ll see that they don’t jump huge gaps in terms of chord voicings. Sounds smooth.

    TUNE WITH A TUNER!! Google tempered tuning. Basically tuning is always a compromise. If you use a tuner guitar is always very slightly out of tune in every key, rather than perfect in some and awful in others. If you were to tune the open strings perfectly by ear, you’d find that some other keys will sound terrible.

    Slide is a great way to develop your ears. Practice melodies on one string.

    Every time you play a mistake that sounds horrible, practice it! Dissonance is a powerful tool when played with intent and conviction. How are we to know what beauty is without knowing ugly too? Cminor bar chord on the a string, with and open high e (major third on top) is a great start.

    Learn to play your amp. I had to play some jazz duo gigs accompanying a singer, on the Paul Stanley KISS signature guitar, through a Marshall valvestate. With the volume cranking to noon, treble on zero and guitar volume pot on about two I managed to get a beautiful clean sound.

    Like wise learn your pedals. My Jojo Chinese tremolo is awful as a trem due to volume drop, but great as a boost pedal. Bigmuff pedal with just a touch of MXR analogue chorus makes beautiful feedback.
    Phase 90 on slow with a touch of delay makes for a beautiful skank sound for reggae or funk.

    Prepared guitar!! LISTEN TO FRED FRITH!
    Prepare for your mind to be blown. A bobby pin or a collar stay from a dress shirt intertwined through the bridge makes for a killer steel drum sound.

    LISTEN!! Even when you are soloing, listen!

    Listen to lyrics and play appropriately!

    Enjoy! And Listen! And don’t treat music as a sport or competition, it is a way of expressing yourself and communicating with listeners, and other musicians. Think of the best conversation you’ve ever had times 1 million!

    Be yourself. You only like acoustic? You only like electric? You plug your homemade guitar straight into your old AM radio? You have more pedals than the edge? All are valid and great approaches. Listen to everyone’s opinion and advice but don’t take anything as the gospel,  including this!

    Hope this is beneficial to someone :)


    posted on September 14, 2013 at 6:50 pm
  35. Joel Vinsen says:

    Correction sorry…

    x x
    4 5
    x x
    5 5
    3 3
    x x

    Cm and Cmajor shapes on A string.

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 7:06 pm
  36. Guilhem says:

    Really love your articles there are always very interesting

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 9:11 pm
  37. akon lars says:

    play along records

    posted on September 14, 2013 at 10:09 pm
  38. John says:

    11. To allow more time for practicing, spend less time reading articles that don’t tell you anything that you don’t already know.

    posted on September 15, 2013 at 12:29 am
  39. imreoir giotar says:

    I have an amp / stompbox modeler and it has like 40 or so drum tracks on it. Since I just recently resumed playing guitar, I just used one of the simpler tracks as the other more detailed tracks are difficult to incorporate into my songs. Guess now I have new inspiration to take these detailed tracks on. Thanks

    posted on September 15, 2013 at 3:46 am
  40. Moo Kahn says:

    Set specific goals for each and every practice. Not just noodling or jamming - but working out to perfection some tricky passage, fingering, picking pattern, or anything else you’ve been meaning to sort out.  You can practice 10 hrs/day and make literally NO progress whatsoever -years later you’re no better… or you can practice 10 minutes/day and have tangible results every day/week/month etc.  Goofing around on the guitar and even jamming is NOT practice.  Those are worthwhile too in your overall development as a musician - but it’s not the same thing as structured practice.

    posted on September 15, 2013 at 2:00 pm
  41. CBJ says:

    Do this, don’t do that, read this, eat this, be this yadda yadda yadda . . . all well and good if you want to be a music teacher or play in wedding bands or discuss the merits of Sappos Mixolydian mode on a blog.
    Pure and utter hog wash.
    Why do you want to ‘master’ the guitar?
    To talk about it?
    Some of the best and most iconic songs are DEAD SIMPLE and consist of three chords and still make people happy.
    So, if you want to intellectualize about the guitar more than you want to actually play the guitar for ACTUAL people, sure by all means study every one of these tips and become a guitar teacher…
    Or just pick up the guitar and quit yammering on

    posted on September 15, 2013 at 10:47 pm
  42. john dingwall says:

    i agree, some of the worlds greatest guitar players used the simplest of chords. even Hendrix and Gilmore, though some tracks are finger breaking hard to play they all use the same pentatonic scale. learn scales and practice them and use them. like most things once you have a foundations you can build from there. at the end of the day i just love to play my guitar even if its just strumming and bouncing through scales to playing along with a band. enjoy playing don’t make it hard work by thinking too much, if you duff a note get over it. listen to Jimi Hendrix practice tapes, they are there to get if you look for them. he just plays, he makes a mess and gets on with it..

    posted on September 15, 2013 at 11:36 pm
  43. telepathy says:

    It’s all good stuff, and we should all do it.

    I always wonder if Joe Strummer did much of any of it.
    I’m more Joe Strummer than Joe Satch .. ;)

    posted on September 16, 2013 at 12:12 am
  44. Mark Gardiner says:

    ...also - employ me as your Tutor!

    posted on September 16, 2013 at 3:23 am
  45. Laurens says:

    For all electric players:

    Play acoustics when practicing at home. It helps you focus on your playing techniques and the effect they have on your tone before getting all kinds of FX.

    There is so much to gain just by picking differently. Closer to the bridge gives you a tighter, brighter, snappier tone. Closer to the neck a warmer, smoother tone. The angle of your pick, thickness of your pick, the shape of your pick, the speed of your picking. All ways to achieve different tones when playing the same lick, same speed and string ond the same guitar.

    posted on September 16, 2013 at 4:19 am
  46. a seasonal ghost says:

    Joel….YES…FRED FRITH…....Watch ‘Step Across The Border’ on You Tube to see how to be a musician that works to CONNECT with the listener. That is why we do it, no?

    posted on September 17, 2013 at 2:14 pm
  47. christopher k says:

    quit reading these stupid top ten lists…

    posted on September 17, 2013 at 5:46 pm
  48. Gene Akimov says:

    Have a beer and play with other musicians. Not too many of the great masters used metronome and or tuner. They used ears and tuned up to piano/organ. They listened and played along records.

    posted on September 18, 2013 at 5:18 am
  49. riz1 says:

    Thanks for article. Really good advices!!

    posted on September 18, 2013 at 3:32 pm
  50. Reggie says:

    I never used a metronome.Couldn,t stand them.Always sounded like a very bad drip.What I did use was drum machines.From the cheapest to the very exspensive .You can get that metronome click from them,and also a drummer you can never blame for being not on time!!!lol

    posted on September 18, 2013 at 7:40 pm
  51. Keith says:

    Tons of good comments!  I thought I recognized some names of guys who said they would never read another article on PGS though after reading the bass jokes, guitar jokes, or top 5 over-rated articles.  ;-)

    elrubatan - Love it.  Not many said this but absolutely.  Get lessons either live which is ideal since there’s no motivator quite like quilt of having to face a human being and admit you did nothing since your last lesson.  That’ll keep you honest on your practicing.  If not a live lesson, there are tons of great instructional DVD’s out there and Youtube vid’s (Marty Schwartz being one) you can learn a lot from.  Oh, and if you do get lessons from a human, let your teacher teach.  I had to learn some pretty silly stuff (Goodbye Pork Pie Hat, etc) that I saw little point in, but later realized he was teaching me the building blocks I needed in the long run (I just wanted to play blues/rock.. not jazz).  Looking back I now understand you have to know the rules to break them.

    Picks - Thick picks are better.  As my teacher of 10 years told me long ago.. you can play light with a heavy pick if you need to, but you can’t play heavy with a light pick.

    Biggest steps in my journey have been:
    1) Got lessons
    2) Learned my scales (circle of fifths in Maj, Min, Melodic Min, and Harmonic Min) and chord scales which gave me the dexterity but no feel… then..
    3) Here’s the big one for me anyway… I picked up a ‘note for note’ book on Stevie Ray Vaughan and learned almost all of “Crossfire” note for note  

    I wouldn’t have been able to play the stuff I read in that SRV book if I hadn’t done 2) first, but with dexterity but no feel… I had the epiphany/breakthrough I’d been hoping for when I started stealing/learning SRV’s ‘tricks’.  Years later I read a quote from Billy Gibbons who said about learning guitar something to the effect of “Pick out the music/musician you like and go after that”.  I get that.  If you really love the playing of person X, learn one of their songs and maybe it will be the breakthrough for you it has been for me.

    PS: Really love the Lick Library products and their “In the style of” DVD’s like the one for Billy Gibbons… VERY HELPFUL as well as a ton of fun.

    PPS: Moo Kahn tip was also really good (practice with a plan)

    posted on September 19, 2013 at 7:23 am
  52. Crutch says:

    When noodling,noting,sliding and playing riffs, stop playing, hear it in your head (hum it) and practice brain/ear to hand coordination. It makes you a more emotionally articulate and better improvisational player. Also remember that sometimes less is more when you are “hitting the note”.

    posted on September 19, 2013 at 11:41 pm
  53. Moo Kahn says:

    @Ken.  Throw your $.99 eBay tuners in the trash.  They are not worth the cheap pot metal they were cast out of .  Only a fool would think you could pay a $0.15 per tuner and have anything worth putting on the guitar - you can’t buy a candy bar for that.  A usable set of locking tuners is going to set you back around $70 (Grovers).

    SGs are notorious for going out of tune, and the reason is often a cracked headstock.  It’s rare to find a cheap SG that doesn’t either need a headstock repair, or has already had one.  Take your guitar to a shop that knows what they’re doing and make sure you don’t have something that needs a repair.  I’ve played a repaired SG for years - they can be fixed but you have to take it to someone who knows what they’re doing.  Good luck

    posted on September 21, 2013 at 11:25 am
  54. Stratopastor says:

    Use an electronic tuner (I do) when really necessary. In private practice, use a simple ‘A’ or ‘E’ reference like a tuning fork and Learn To Tune A Guitar, which gives you a feel and understanding for the instrument which you won’t get simply by yanking on the tuners and looking for a green LED.

    posted on September 25, 2013 at 7:50 pm
  55. GB, Kiwi says:

    yep, as stratopastor says and it helps to stretch your strings good before you tune as they will stretch themselves when they warm and go flat despite getting the green light anyway.

    posted on October 7, 2013 at 1:07 pm
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