It’s time for a little more music theory, don’t worry though, we’ll take it nice and steady. Today we’re looking at major chord construction, which is really useful to understand for a number of reasons.
It’s a few weeks from Christmas and I know it’s early but if you want to learn those yuletide songs you need to start practicing sooner rather than later. Now is a great time to work on your Christmas repertoire. Below are the best free ukulele christmas tabs I’ve found…
Today I’m giving my thoughts on the ukulele membership site Rock Class 101. Before I continue let me point out that I am in no way affiliated with Rock Class 101 but I am a user. On with the review… Continue reading
I’ve only gone and done it. I’ve created a Ukulele Go podcast. To begin with the podcast essentially takes content from the website and lets you access it as audio so you can listen to it on the go. It’s not a show in it’s own right with guests but who knows where it will go?
It’s possible to play a musical instrument like a ukulele and have no music reading skills whatsoever, I did it for years as a guitar player. That said, when I committed to learning a little more about music, it opened my eyes (or should that be ears) to so much more.
If you’re looking to get a little faster with your ukulele skills then there are few better ways than to use a metronome. It may seem counterintuitive but slowing down is one of the best ways to speed up.
C is probably the first chord that almost everyone learns on ukulele. It’s simple to play and it sets you up in the key of C which is one of the easiest keys to play in. Let’s take a look at the C chord in a little more detail.
I’m really pleased to announce that I now have a courses section live on the website.
I’ve recently designed these ukulele sound hole t-shirts which are now available for pre-order.