Guitar Legato Fast Start – Master Hammer-Ons and Pull-Offs

Saturday, October 18, 2014

Guitar Legato Fast Start - Master Hammer-Ons and Pull-Offs
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I need to be completely upfront with you here. What you’re about to read about is definitely not for everyone. (In fact, there’s a lot of guitarists who won’t need to learn about what’s on this page)…

If you feel that you fall into one of the above categories, then I invite you to invest a few minutes reading this page carefully. It could help you a lot…

Your hand often gets tired or sore when trying to do long licks and runs that use hammer-ons and pull-offs. Many times, guitarists who have this problem have something fundamentally wrong with their technique. And unless they correct their technical faults, they will continue to have this problem. Not to mention the fact that having a faulty hammer-on or pull-off technique can make injuries much more likely.

You consistently hit speed plateaus and don’t know how to break through them. Although we all hit plateaus at times, it can be very frustrating not knowing what you need to do to overcome the plateau. Many guitarists just keep on practicing hoping that they get better, rather than using specific strategies to overcome those plateaus. And this causes their progress to be much slower than it needs to be.

You don’t have a step-by-step legato development plan to follow that you KNOW will work. Most books, websites and DVD’s give you lots of hammer-on and pull-off exercises to practice, but virtually no advice on HOW to practice those exercises. This lack of detailed instructions can definitely make it hard for you to progress quickly.

You have certain finger combinations that are much weaker than others. Many guitarists find that they can do hammer-ons and pull-offs easily with some fingers, but find it really challenging when using other fingers. For Example: A lot of guitar players find that using fingers 3 and 4 MUCH harder than other finger combinations.

You are excessively tense when doing hammer-ons and pull-offs. This can be an immensely frustrating problem to overcome. Guitarists who don’t know how to play hammer-ons and pull-offs in a relaxed and effortless way, often find it hard to reach their speed goals in an efficient way.

You find pull-offs much harder to do than hammer-ons. Many guitar players find that doing pull-offs are much more challenging than doing hammer-ons. This means that they tend to avoid learning new musical ideas that use a lot of pull-offs. And this severely limits their soloing fluidity and creativity.

You’re unsure of exactly what you need to practice to reach your potential. There are so many hammer-on and pull-off exercises out there, it’s often hard to know which ones are the most important ones to practice. (It can also be tough when you don’t know what specific order the exercises should be practiced, in order to progress at your fastest possible rate).

If you can relate to any… Read more…


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