Create Inspiring Guitar Solos From Scratch With Steve Stine’s Easy 3-Step Plan:
Visualize - You’ll see how to play scales across the fretboard and master critical soloing techniques
Connect - You’ll discover how to combine scales to create amazing licks without hitting any “wrong” notes
Play - You’ll play guitar solos without fear or hesitation and improvise with confidence
Includes: 4.5 Hours of HD videos, PDF tab book and access to our private Facebook group
1 Simple Trick to Memorizing the Fretboard
1 Shortcut to Authentic Sounding Solos
1 Easy Lick to Play Awesome Solos
#1 Chord Soloing Secret
Here’s What You’ll Discover In Guitar Solos Made Easy
A quick and easy way to visualize notes on the fretboard. Which means, you’ll always know where to place your fingers when you’re soloing.
The three most critical techniques every serious guitarist needs to know. Bends, slides and vibrato. So you can play solos that truly sing.
How to build speed with tapping licks. So you can play mind-blowing arpeggios and runs.
Explore the major/minor pentatonic scale conversion concept, and find out how to use it when you solo.
Find out how major and minor scales are related. Which means, you don’t have to learn 100 different scales.
Why it’s critical to target the root in your solos, so you can create licks and solos that are always in the right key
How to merge chords and scales. Which means, you’ll be able to create smokin’ hot licks on-demand.
The critical tension and release concept that makes creating “vocal” solos a snap.
A secret trick to instantly know what chords are generated from the major scale. So you can anticipate each chord and solo with confidence.
All about melodic, single-string soloing. Which means, you’ll be able to play an awesome solo even if you break a few strings.
How to start targeting notes by ear, so you can really “feel” the notes you play and create musical solos
A secret chord chasing technique the pros use. So you can play solos without hitting any “wrong” notes.
How to play a simple 12-bar blues progression, so you can play authentic blues solos
All about the “blues note” (flat 5), and when you should play it. (HINT: it sounds amazing to “pass over,” but not when you emphasize it)
How to “force” scales over rock and metal riffs, so you can play awesome solos over any type of song
The difference between “composition” and “improvisation,” and when to use each approach in your solos
How to compose a melody, so you can play a memorable solo over any chord progression
Discover how to combine “composed” melodies with improvisation. Which means, you can play your solo a little differently without losing the melody
Find out the difference between “pure major,” “pure minor,” and “blues/rock” soloing. Which means, you’ll know which scales to use and when to use them.
Thoughts on “pulling the best parts” from this course, so you can use what you need now, and come back to the other stuff later
How to avoid the “comparison game.” (HINT: It’s a game you’ll *NEVER* win!)
About Steve Stine
About Steve Stine
If you haven't heard of Steve before, just know that he's very well known at North Dakota State University and is a highly sought-after Professor of Modern Guitar.
After earning his music education degree from Minnesota State University Moorhead, he went on to play in literally dozens of bands over the last 16 years touring the U.S. and England. He's been a studio guitarist for radio, television and various recording projects. And he even acted in a movie once.
He's taught private, group, and online guitar instruction for over 25 years to literally thousands of students. Many of his students attend colleges nationwide to study music and play in bands, notably, Shannon Curfman, who performs with Kid Rock.
He's taught music at Red River Valley Montesorri school for over 10 years. And was guitar instructor at Elevate Rock School in Fargo, North Dakota. And despite the tattoos, long hair, and shredder-style guitar, he's a family-man. And even finds time to volunteer his talents to plays guitar in his church.
With Guitar Solos Made Easy Steve Stine also recommends: