Those courses give you a combined 8+ hour long guide to fundamental music theory for guitar players. You can find them in the COURSES section of the site.
Signing up also gives you access to the EXTRAS section, where you will find bonus material including lick packages and additional content based on my free YouTube lessons. This section of the site gets updated with brand new content every single month, so your subscription consistently grows in value at no additional cost to you!
Here's an example of the type of content you can find in the EXTRAS section:
Welcome to today's video! Self-indulgent noodling is something most guitar players are guilty of doing from time to time, myself included.
It's becoming more and more common to see the younger generation of guitar players uploading clips of random noodling to instagram. This isn't a huge problem but as John Mayer mentioned in one of his instagram live streams, it's often more enjoyable for the listener to hear a guitarist play their licks with rhythmic and harmonic context.
Even though I'm guilty of doing the same, I 100% agree with his comments and so I wanted to throw this video out there with the hopes of encouraging more guitar players to practice improvising with context.
As mentioned in the video, there are three ways I would recommend doing this...
The first is simply to find a backing track online and start improvising over it.
The second is to find or create a similar drum loop to that backing track, and improvise over that alone. That means you're no longer hearing the chords or bass lines in the backing, so you now have to focus on hearing the chord progression in your head, and focus on highlighting the chord changes with your note choices.
The third and final step is to remove the drums! Play through the chord progression that your chosen backing track is based on once or twice, then start improvising!
When doing this, your focus should be on 1) highlighting the chord changes with your scales, triads and arpeggios, and 2) staying in time and maintaining the rhythmic feel of the track.
This is a challenging way of practicing but the end goal is to become confident at improvising solo by improving your ability to keep time as well as your ability to highlight chord changes.
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