Learn how to play the guitar like a pro for $30

Virtually enroll in beginner-to-expert guitar lessons to unleash your inner musician.

  • If you've always wanted to learn how to play the guitar, this 14-course guitar lessons bundle is a great place to start.
  • Get access to 470 lessons spanning 79 hours on guitar chords, notes, scales, fundamental techniques, and so much more.
  • Learn to play guitar like a pro from a professional session musician and producer and composer for TV and film for just $30.

If you've always wanted to learn how to play the guitar, there's no better time to pick up the instrument. Instead of binge-watching another TV show, why not do something more productive with your time at home? The Complete 2021 Beginner to Expert Guitar Lessons Bundle is the ultimate e-learning solution that will teach you everything you need to know and more.

The bundle includes 470 lessons, spanning 79 hours, that are designed for both beginners and experts. No matter how long you've been playing, it never hurts to refresh your memory on fundamental techniques, common chord progressions, scales, and all that jazz.

Speaking of jazz, this online training tackles classic guitar-centered genres such as blues and jazz. It'll also start out with an important guitar crash course that will touch on all the basics. Eventually, it'll move on to things like strumming techniques, chords, scales, soloing techniques, and the list goes on.

Your instructors are top-notch guitarists with ratings and credits to show for it. Scott Van Zen, a producer, composer, and professional guitarist has recorded over 1,000 songs in film, TV, and advertising for brands like Fox Sports, Nickelodeon, CBS, Paramount, and ESPN. Dan Dresnok, your other instructor, has taught guitar for over two decades and earned a 4.5 out of 5 star average rating. He's played as a session guitarist for various studios and written a number of guitar method books.

The Complete 2021 Beginner to Expert Guitar Lessons Bundle is regularly valued at $2,800, and with a price tag that big, you're definitely guaranteed some major improvement. Luckily, you won't have to pay that much. Instead, you can virtually enroll for an affordable $29.99 for a limited time.

Prices subject to change.

    When you buy something through a link in this article or from our shop, Big Think earns a small commission. Thank you for supporting our team's work.

    More From Big Think Partnerships
    Related Articles

    Are we in an AI summer or AI winter?

    Neither. We are entering an AI autumn.

    Credit: Jesse Chan via Unsplash
    • The history of AI shows boom periods (AI summers) followed by busts (AI winters).
    • The cyclical nature of AI funding is due to hype and promises not fulfilling expectations.
    • This time, we might enter something resembling an AI autumn rather than an AI winter, but fundamental questions remain if true AI is even possible.
    Keep reading Show less

    How WallStreetBets “hype” spreads among investors like a virus

    A new study explores how investors' behavior is affected by participating in online communities, like Reddit's WallStreetBets.

    Rafael Henrique via Adobe Stock
    Mind & Brain
    • The study found evidence that "hype" over assets is psychologically contagious among investors in online communities.
    • This hype is self-perpetuating: A small group of investors hypes an asset, bringing in new investors, until growth becomes unsteady and a price crash ensues.
    • The researchers suggested that these new kinds of self-organized, social media-driven investment behaviors are unlikely to disappear anytime soon.
    Keep reading Show less

    The ‘Lost Forty’: how a mapping error preserved an old-growth forest

    A 19th-century surveying mistake kept lumberjacks away from what is now Minnesota's largest patch of old-growth trees.

    Credit: U.S. Forest Service via Dan Alosso on Substack and licensed under CC-BY-SA
    Strange Maps
    • In 1882, Josias R. King made a mess of mapping Coddington Lake, making it larger than it actually is.
    • For decades, Minnesota loggers left the local trees alone, thinking they were under water.
    • Today, the area is one of the last remaining patches of old-growth forest in the state.
    Keep reading Show less