If there’s one thing about the internet that has been under-utilized by society, it’s the capacity it provides for learning.
I love that about the internet.
We can all git edgumacated fir free.
Because today you can learn anything. You don’t need a professor, a tutor or a degree from some over-priced university. Not to say that formal education can’t be a good thing but, particularly for trades like learning the guitar, the internet is where you get it done.
That’s why we’ve put together this collection of some of the best online guitar lessons and websites in existence.
Learning a Different Way
To be perfectly honest, you don’t need to pay for guitar lessons. Even if you did want to throw some money at learning guitar, the internet is still the best place to do that.
Though a Google search isn’t always the easiest way to find the real education.
You know, the material that actually helps you learn and doesn’t just pander to you.
But what I think can be more helpful is the human curation of educational websites and resources.
Curation is simply the collecting of content that’s already known to be helpful, relevant and possessing some inherent value to a particular group of people. For example, Pinterest boards are all curated content, or if you want a non-internet example, the Smithsonian museum is also a form of curation.
And that’s what this list is meant to be, a curated list of great guitar resources and websites.
Beyond Guitar Google Searches
I wrote a post a few years ago called 40 Helpful Links for Guitar Players.
In that post I listed Cesar Huesca’s YouTube channel as one such helpful link.
Cesar Huesca is a fantastic guitar player, who we could all learn a lot from, even if we just watch some of his covers and original material.
But there are precious few search terms that will turn up his content.
That’s why I like to go beyond keyword queries and find guitar-related, online resources that are truly diamonds in the rough. Because they’re out there, they’re just hard to find in some cases and not always common knowledge.
So this post will highlight some of those resources.
Large and small, obscure and obvious, we’ll list them all so that there need not be any guesswork as to what the internet offers us in the way of great guitar websites.
If It Doesn’t Apply
Now, perhaps not all of this will apply to you, and that’s alright.
Pour through it and figure out what does, then grab your guitar and go back through one item at a time. This list is meant to be read and considered slowly and is not a fast track to more riffs. Although, I do hope that more riffs are an eventual result.
I’d advise you to take your time and consider what would be the most helpful and relevant to you in your particular situation.
My guess is that there’s something here for everybody.
90 BEST Guitar WEBSITES, RESOURCES, LINKS…
…whatever you want to call them.
1. Ben Eller | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
Ben Eller’s channel has enough instructional material to keep you busy for quite some time. Ideal for the speedster or heavy rock, lead guitar player, Eller’s content is largely delivered in the form of workshops and technique demonstration. The “This is Why You Suck” series seems to be the most popular.
2. Chris Zoupa | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
Known to me for his YouTube tutorials, many of which show you how to accurately play complex solos, Chris Zoupa also plays guitar for the band Bellusira. They’re big enough for Zoupa to be one of PRS’s featured artists.
3. Karl Golden | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
Karl Golden’s channel is more of a showcase then actual instruction, but he’s one of the best in that regard with a fascinating and inspiring collection of work.
4. Cobus Potgieter | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
Yes, Cobus Potgieter is a drummer, not a guitar player. However, I still recommend his YouTube channel to any and all musicians, because he’s simply a great player and an all-around inspiring person.
5. Licklibrary | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
I can’t really vouch for their other products since I’ve no experience with them at all. But the YouTube channel they keep is robust, with lots of great instructional content and lick demos.
6. Guitar World | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
One of the planet’s most popular guitar magazines is no slouch when it comes to their YouTube offerings. Interviews, lessons, gear demos, covers. Guitar World does it all.
7. Cesar Huesca | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
As I’ve previously mentioned, great guitar player and great channel with lots of awe-inspiring covers.
8. Premier Guitar | CHANNEL HOME / VIDEOS / WEBSITE
The main reason I like the Premier Guitar channel is because of their Rig Rundown videos. Somehow they seem to get to nearly every notable guitarist’s rig and get an in-person rundown of what gear they’re using. Sometimes it’s done by a guitar tech, but often the guitarist themselves will walk through all their gear.
This guy doesn’t have any kind of notoriety, but he covers some really in-depth topics with tabs to accompany.
This lengthy graphic explains the theory behind chords, how to understand major chords and even how to build other types of chords. The reality is that it’s all somewhat more involved, but the graphic is a good start.
This one from Guitar Chalk highlights tabs for all of the most commonly used guitar chords.
Though it panders a bit with a “summer” theme, these songs are all easy enough to have their chords laid out within the infographic itself. None are more than four chords and many are only three.
13. It’s More Than a Pick | LINK / IMAGE
Jim Dunlop produced this graphic to highlight the types of guitar picks they produce and sell. It’s amazing how much information there is relating to picks.
Though it’s not as “educational” as it is fun, this is a nice synopsis of some of history’s more famous guitars and their corresponding rigs.
15. Practice and Progress | LINK / IMAGE
One of Guitar Chalk’s first infographics outlines the trajectory of basic beginner topics and how they connect with one another.
Another one from Guitar Chalk, addressing some of the intangible qualities that help you make money as a musician.
17. All Your Scales in Two Minutes | LINK / IMAGE
This one is just some scale-related music theory from Melody College.
FREE GUITAR COURSES ONLINE AND OTHER EDUCATION RESOURCES
Guitar Tricks provides some of the best guitar lessons online free or otherwise. Their 14-day free trial is easy to signup for (via the above link) and gives you access to everything in the site, which includes hundreds of song instruction videos and thousands of lessons.
There’s a Guitar Tricks coupon code section, for you deal hunters.
You can learn a lot in two weeks, even if you don’t decide to buy afterwards.
We know Guitar World for their magazine, but their blog (which costs you nothing to read) is chock full of thorough music instruction as well as some of the best online guitar tutorials from a myriad of contributors.
Justin Sandercoe may have been one of the first people to establish a free online guitar-learning resource.
Not only that, but he’s an excellent teacher, who didn’t just get lucky by being one of the first people on the scene. Every lesson is accompanied with a video that’s intuitive and well-filmed, while the content is relevant, detailed and aptly explained.
He’s one of the originals and still one of the best.
Though it’s a relatively young site, SongNotes is devoted to high-quality guitar tabs for popular songs, meant to be a more palatable alternative to the user-submitted stuff that is so common everywhere else.
It’s nothing short of refreshing to spend time looking up tabs on this site, despite the fact that its inventory is far lower than most tab sites.
22. Bold Music
Bold Music is a thriving local company based in Charlotte North Carolina that pairs students with music instructors for a wide range of instruments, including electric guitar, acoustic guitar, piano, bass and a slew of others. It’s a great resource for pinning down one-on-one lessons, either locally (in the Charlotte area) or remotely anywhere in the country.
Musika is a website that helps to pair you up with real music teachers in your own locale, for just about any kind of instrument, guitar, of course, included.
They’ve been up and running for over 13 years (at the time of writing this) and can facilitate a number of a different lesson formats.
Just search for a teacher and book a free trial. A great resource for music students of all kinds.
Like Guitar Tricks, JamPlay offers a limited free trial that lets you browse and access their premium content.
TrueFire is a guitar education site that allows you to enroll for free and then provides access to a ton of resources, including 20,000+ streaming video lessons. They’ll give you 30 days to browse before you buy, so there’s nothing to lose if you just want to check them out.
Nate Savage is another veteran of online guitar lessons who lucked out with perhaps the most coveted guitar lesson URL in existence.
That said, he’s a solid teacher with lots of great content on both his website and YouTube channel.
It’s exactly what it sounds like.
A bare bones website dedicated to teaching music theory. No videos or anything, but just a lot of explaining about something we could all use more of.
There’s no cost, whatsoever.
28. The Music Portion of Khanacademy
Khanacademy does have a music section that’s somewhat hidden under the arts and humanities category. While it doesn’t offer full online guitar courses, specifically, you’ll still get some good information on music theory and formal education topics that can be helpful for any musician.
29. Ear Training HQ
While it’s not technically free, you can try it for $1, which is close enough.
ETHQ is one of the absolute best ear training websites for those wanting to learn to play by ear.
Founder Scott Edwards devised the system for his own learning before making it available to the public, and it’s truly one of the quickest and most effective methods I’ve ever seen.
30. Guitar.com Rigs Section
One of my favorite gear sites is also one of the simplest.
Guitar.com, through what seems to be a painstaking amount of time and effort, draws up graphics and diagrams that showcase every detail of the rigs of popular guitar players.
While in recent years they’ve been quieter and less consistent about updating, the guitar.com rigs section is still one of the best guitar gear resources in existence.
Want to know what Godsmack’s Tony Rombola uses? How about James Shaffer of Korn?
It’s all there.
31. Guitar Center
Guitar Center is arguably the most popular retailer of guitar gear on the planet. They’re also one of the only retailers that have actual stores, instead of just warehouses like Musician’s Friend.
I like them because they have a huge selection of used gear and that they’re also willing to buy and/or accept trade-ins from customers. They’re the big name right now and will likely keep their spot for a long time to come.
My only complaint?
Their stores are noisy.
Reverb is kind of like a mini version of Guitar Center that specializes in the more rare and unique pieces of guitar gear.
Their inventory is smaller, but that’s mostly due to a focus on vintage gear.
Another difference between Reverb and Guitar Center is that Reverb doesn’t actually buy gear from you. Instead, they provide a platform where you can sell your own gear (pending their approval) and then they keep 3.5% of the total purchase price, if the product sells.
33. The Guitar Pedals Reddit Page
It’s hard to know exactly what’s going to show up on Reddit’s guitar pedal page, but in addition to having relevant content curated for you (what Reddit does best) you can also post questions and will almost certainly get some answers from the Reddit community.
With nearly 14,000 subscribers on this page, you’re bound to get plenty of help.
Be careful though. The Reddit world is not for the faint of heart, as the community is quite vocal and opinionated.
In other words, if you ask a stupid question, they will make you feel as terrible as is humanly possible.
34. Effects Bay Blog
There are other effects pedal blogs out there, but Effects Bay has established itself as one of the most active and authoritative in existence.
Frequent posts include pedalboard showcasing, product reviews and more conventional “pedal talk” blog posts.
An active following adds a nice communal vibe to the entire site.
35. BossUS Homepage
Since Boss guitar pedals are some of the most popular in existence, their homepage is actually quite useful.
Intuitive and well-designed product showcases make it a great place to get familiar with their new (and old) products. They also maintain a helpful blog along with a page for all their community resources.
In the products section, all of Boss’s most current stompboxes are beautifully showcased.
At the time of writing this, it’s a bit curious why Ultimate-Guitar, which is one of the longest-running guitar websites in existence, hasn’t ever updated their interface.
I mean, it has been a long time.
But I suppose the old cliche would apply, “If it isn’t broke, don’t fix (or update) it.”
The UG forum is likely the single most active guitar forum on the web and they provide a section specific to gear, with plenty of ongoing discussion.
Once again, I should warn that it’s not all friendly.
Not so much.
What I’ve pointed out regarding the gear forum would apply here.
Gear reviews are consistently published and get plenty of community feedback, some of which is useful, and some of which is not.
Be aware that the gear reviews share this space with album and music reviews as well.
Amplitube is a mobile (iPad, iPhone, Android) amp modeling app that allows you to download different effects, amp models and sounds that you can then run your guitar through, either into your own amp or into another PA system.
Their home page showcases a number of different products and resources.
It’s a useful location for the guitarist who prefers digital or “virtual” tone modeling.
39. Guitar Chalk Reviews
Our reviews section focuses on long-form and detailed product showcases with an easy-to-read summary and scorecard. We also like to find newer and more unique products that don’t get as much press in the mainstream.
So you can spend time reading all the details or you can just skip to the end and look at our summary and scorecard.
It’s loosely modeled after PC Gamer Magazine’s method of reviewing.
It’s a curious addition at first glance, but Craiglist is a fantastic place to find used gear, and the reasoning behind that statement should be obvious.
The free market is in full effect with Craigslist, allowing you to seek out local buyers or sellers and make a transaction without any kind of third-party seller. No government involvement, no private sector business, no taxes or any outside input.
That’s a wonderful way to buy and sell gear.
Sure, it can be hit or miss. But it’s always smart to at least try Craigslist before you default to retail.
Speaking of retail…
In the event that Craigslist fails you and you can’t find what you want or sell the item you’re looking to get rid of, Amazon should be your next stop.
The reason is that Amazon not only has nearly every piece of guitar gear you could imaging, but they also have a used section composed of third party sellers with prices that can (and often do) fall way below the retail value of the product.
For example, it’s not unusual to see the Line 6 DL4 delay pedal, which retails for $250 to go at or below $170 from a third-party Amazon seller or the Amazon warehouse.
In my opinion, it’s a vastly underrated resource when it comes to buying guitar gear.
My goodness, this dude has a lot of guitars.
It’s hard to tell if these are all the guitars he’s ever owned or if it’s his “current” rig. I’d imagine it’s a chronological collection, but still.
It’s a remarkable group nonetheless.
What many might consider the “de facto” music retail music company deserves a mention based on that reputation alone.
Musician’s Friend is your “garden-variety” online music retailer, having started out as a catalog with no physical store locations.
Prices are good and in the past several years they’ve built up a larger inventory of used and refurbished items.
It’s the quintessential “safe bet.”
The world’s most beloved-acoustic guitar brand (I do realize that statement is a bit subjective) has their blog, artist bios and other community-related content all in one section of their website.
It’s obviously more relevant to the Taylor owner, but any acoustic enthusiast could appreciate.
Setup in the same format as their blog, the Guitar World gear page highlights different pieces of guitar gear on a regular basis, usually with a short 300-500 word writeup, photo and a demo video.
Based in Mexico City, Mexico, Distorted Branch is one of the custom guitar world’s best kept secrets.
Their designs are unique, aesthetically appealing and well-made. They’re the ones responsible for creating Cesar Huesca’s signature guitar.
Retail is also decent (usually between $1000 and $2000), especially with a good exchange rate.
Having its genesis in 2002, the Gear Page is nothing more than a forum for people to talk about guitar gear.
While there are others like it, this one seems to be particularly popular and active, with nearly 140,000 members and over 10 million posts.
If you want to talk guitar gear without any distraction, this is the place to make it happen.
Harmony Central’s review page is similar to what Guitar World offers. Though they aren’t quite as consistent about posting content, HC’s reviews are generally longer and more in-depth, which is a preferable alternative.
They also have a user reviews section that’s worth checking out if you want a more “organic” opinion about a certain piece of gear.
They’ve been around since 2002 and have some of the best prices on all kinds of strings for fretted instruments. For orders over $35 they ship for free, which can save you a lot if you plan to buy in bulk.
In guitar string category, Black Diamond Strings deserve an honorable mention.
The Chicago Music Exchange is a 25-plus year old music store that has developed a strong online presence. Not only do they offer retail and used gear, but also provide repairs, vintage certifications, appraisals and of course, willingness to buy your gear or accept trade-ins.
Carvin Guitars got its start in 1946, which has given them ample time to corner the market on custom guitars.
Build-your-own kits, parts and pre-made designs are all available online, or through their catalog which you can still get through the mail.
SOFTWARE & APPS
Audacity is open source recording software that makes it easy for you to record the stream of your computer’s sound card or the stream from an external USB device like the PreSonus Audiobox.
The Guitar Tab Creator is an incredibly simple web app, and in a case where you need an easy way to make your own tabs quickly, simple is good.
54. Tab and Play
This is another web app that takes tabs as input and actually plays them on a virtual guitar. It’s nice for when you’re stuck somewhere without a guitar and want to hear what a particular tab or riff might sound like.
ChordBank is one of the most involved and comprehensive (though still quite easy to use) guitar chord apps in existence, having retained a 4+ rating in iTunes with over 2500 votes cast.
It’s great as a reference for experienced players or for beginners who want to start in on their first chords.
56. Online Metronome
Long gone are the days where you actually had to have a physical wooden metronome in your house. They’re more collectible than anything at this point. If you just want to keep time, this online metronome app works great.
Spotify is quickly becoming the most popular and easiest way to listen to the music you like. It’s intensely helpful and practical if you’re trying to learn a song or wanting to browse for inspiration.
58. Rhythm Pad Free (iOS)
There’s a paid version of the app for, I believe both, the iPhone and iPad. Features aren’t over-the-top, but they aren’t terribly stripped down either, as you can create most basic drum beats and styles without paying any money.
59. GarageBand (Mac, iOS)
If you own a Mac, you can download GarageBand for free. In terms of raw power, there aren’t a lot of free application that can even come close to matching its capabilities. If you’re ambitious enough, you can record and program entire songs using nothing but the app itself. Outside instrumental input is strictly optional.
60. Guitar Pro 6
The demo version of Guitar Pro 6 isn’t limited in any way. The only catch is that you can’t print, save or export any of your projects. However, the full version is only $60 and is by far the most powerful and comprehensive guitar notation software in existence.
This multi-platform application allows you to create, listen to and store music while making it accessible on most devices. An upgraded version of the award-winning notation software will cost you $50 per year. Formal music teachers and students might find this app especially useful.
62. Guitar Tuna (iOS)
The iTunes app store has quite a few guitar tuners floating around, but this one is (in my humble opinion) one of the better ones. Even if it’s just because of a smoother and more intriguing interface, the Guitar Tuna seems easier to use and more accurate. It’s free with in-app purchases.
63. JamUp (iOS)
Like most iOS apps there’s a free or “light” version and then you can pay for the full version. The JamUp app from Positive Grid is setup this way, allowing you to access a number of different amp models and sounds before asking you to pay for others. It’s essentially a guitar multi-effects pedal that you can play through with an iPad, into an amp or PA system.
64. Amplitube (iOS – free and paid versions)
We mentioned Amplitube in the website column because of all the resources you can find there that are additional to the app. Once again, the iOS software is free, though in this case it’s particularly limited. If you really want to get into using Amplitube, I’d recommend paying for it.
65. MusicNotes Sheet Music Viewer (iOS)
This sheet music viewer is surprisingly stage functional and supports a number of notable features, including folder systems, importing your own PDF files and highlight tools for note-taking.
66. Lick of the Day
The Lick of the Day app is exactly what it sounds like, while Guitar World is the brain behind the operation. You get a new tab or “lick” every day, kind of a like a word-of-the-day calendar for your guitar.
This one is similar to MusicNotes but is geared towards guitar players with support for tabs, chord diagrams and the ability to create your own songbooks.
68. Martian Love Secrets from Vai.com | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER LINK
A seven-part series of lessons from the mind of the Berklee-educated guitar mastermind.
69. Tempo Mental from Vai.com (article written for guitar magazine but never published) | DIRECT LINK/ PUBLISHER LINK
Steve Vai wrote this piece way back in 1983 for a music magazine and for whatever reason, never had it published. The piece is lengthy and informative.
70: Mini Lessons ’84 from Vai.com | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER LINK
Vai divulges a number of his secrets and techniques in this collection of articles that were also penned in the mid ’80s.
71: Tom Hess’s List of Articles | DIRECT ARTICLE / PUBLISHER LINK
There’s enough material here to keep you busy for a very long time.
72: Guitar Player Issue Vault (past issues) | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
It is my guitar magazine of choice, for what it’s worth, and you can access past issues at your leisure without having to pay a dime.
73. Kurt Cobain’s Final Guitar World Interview | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
The final interview that Kurt Cobain granted to Guitar World Magazine is still published on the site.
74. Joe Satriani’s Vault | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
The man who taught Vai has his own vault full of goodies and interesting reads.
75. Alternate Tunings Guide (96 Page PDF) | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
How in the world do you come up with 96 pages worth of material on alternate tunings? I guess it’s a more complicated topic than we might have previously thought.
76. Music Business Journal: Berklee College of Music | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
For those of you looking to make a career of it, an article from Berklee College is a good place to start nosing around.
77. Five Essentials of Music Career Success: Berklee College of Music | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
We apply the sound reasoning for number 76 once again.
78. Berklee’s Free Guitar Handbook | DIRECT LINK
If you give them your email address, Berklee will send you their free guitar handbook. They even provide some free guitar courses online that are worth checking out.
79. Melodic Rhythms for Guitar by William Leavitt | DIRECT LINK
This write up has a lot of material, much of which appears to be hand-written by William Leavitt. Be advised there are no tabs, which means you’ll need to get your sheet music on.
80. Gibson Learn and Master Handbook | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
There is a ton of information in this PDF, perfect for the beginner or someone just looking for a good overview of basic guitar. Though there’s enough information to keep you busy well past the “basic” stage; 109 pages worth.
81. Playing Guide: A Beginner’s Guide | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
This guide is similar to the Gibson handbook, but much shorter (only 41 pages) and more keenly limited to beginner topics.
82. Electric Guitar Instructional Booklet by Ben Gowell | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
Ben Gowell is the guitar player for Paul Baloche (a successful, Christian songwriter and musician). This booklet was designed by Gowell to help electric guitar players, while focusing on contemporary Christian music styles.
83. Beginner Guitar Chords | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
Most of the chords you could think of are in this PDF.
84. Complete Guitar Chord Poster | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
Somehow this can be printed into a poster. Even if you don’t do that, there’s plenty of information here to digest.
85. An Essential List of Beginner Guitar Topics | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
Here you’ll find a chronological list of concepts for beginners, ideal for teachers or tutors who are trying to put together a lesson plan.
86. Dotted Eighth Note Rhythms with your Delay Pedals Explained | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
This is a detailed explanation of the theory behind dotted eighth note rhythms and how to implement them on your delay pedal.
87. The 50-Part Guitar Improvement Journal | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
Essentially a highlight reel from Guitar Chalk’s years past.
88. The Complete Guide to Actually Understanding Seventh Chords: DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
A detailed walk-through showing you how to understand the construction and creation of seventh chords on the guitar.
89. What’s the best way to learn guitar? | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
We do our best to answer this question in full by looking at the differences, advantages and disadvantages of various guitar education topics.
90. Decreasing Writs Stress in your Left Hand | DIRECT LINK / PUBLISHER HOME
This is all about functionality and promoting good left hand posture while playing the guitar.
A Message from the Editor (a disclaimer, of sorts)
I understand that there are other websites, software, YouTube channels and articles out there that might be worthy of this list.
And if you want to let me know about them, please feel free to shoot me an email and I’ll make a quick edit to include whatever you send, if in fact, I do agree with your assessment of its worthiness.
In that regard, please be aware that this is a list of things that have helped me and that should certainly be understood as somewhat subjective.
Thus my hope is that the things that have helped me, will also help you.
Once again, that’s the nice thing about the internet.
We can share experiences and make learning the easier for one another.
That’s the hopeful goal of this post, to provide you with some of the best guitar websites available and help you learn.
A Caution About This List
What I’ve found in the past when I’ve read lists like this (on a number of topics) is that I get stuck trying to engage with everything that it has to offer.
Don’t do that here.
This list won’t help you if you keep getting distracted by the next thing.
Instead, skim through and pick out a few resources that you know will be helpful to you, then pour some time and energy into those things without worrying that you’re missing out on something else.
This post isn’t going anywhere, so you can always come back and look for new material.
There’s enough here to stay busy for a long time.
Is there such thing as guitar-information overload?
Yes, there is.
Which is why I recommend that you take this slowly and give yourself enough time to process and absorb what you’re learning and reading.
What is helpful about the internet, might also be part of what can make it frustrating and, at times, unproductive.
Because you don’t just always need new information or raw facts.
Sometimes you need to figure out what to do with what you already know, something I hope Guitar Chalk can help you do. Because when I started writing “guitar content” I did what most everybody does; I wrote about chords, scales and information related to guitar.
But I quickly started to realize that raw information isn’t enough.
You need to do something with all that information.
So that’s what I set out to do with this site. To add application and direction to topical information.
All that to say, you should be careful with simply absorbing a bunch of facts about your instrument. Knowing and experiencing something are two entirely different things, so make sure you’re doing both.
My intent is that this list, and the websites contained thereof, will help the cause.
We don’t support comments here mostly because when we did, it was a lot of time-consuming spam.
So hit us up over there and let us know what links you think should be included here for fellow guitar players to enjoy.
See you there.
Flickr Commons Image Courtesy of Kmeron