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How to Start Improvising on Guitar - Improvisation 101 - Learn To Solo

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FREE Beginners Course: https://goo.gl/KkMCV8 Subscribe: https://"about" the root. Play "at" the root. Everything you do will be with the root in mind. Every note you play will be performing a function relative to the root. A good way to begin thinking like this is to start and end all of your phrases on a root. Tease around the root and come back to it. Play from a lower root to a higher root. Start on a higher root and work back to a lower root. Don’t bend the root. For right now, do not break this rule. Keep the root sacred. It is home base. Don’t mess with your harmonic center. Once you have a good feel for pattern 4 minor, expand this concept to the rest of the five shapes. Each one will have its own special feel and range. Explore one shape at a time and really dig into each one. After you have a good feel for each of the shapes, begin to combine them. Start viewing them as extensions of each other. Begin by combining pattern 4 with pattern 3. Go back and forth between the two. Find the common notes. Continue this process with each of the remaining shapes. Eventually you will see the whole neck as one large shape. Constantly think in terms of the root. Find the same phrases in different shapes. They are everywhere. Don't get caught up in one or two patterns. Don't get caught up in neck position or fingering too much. Focus on the root. Think about the root constantly. Connect patterns in order to access the root in another place. Nothing is arbitrary. I cannot stress this enough. After exploring A minor, jump into C major. As we know, it is the relative major key and has the same notes and scale shapes but with different roots. Accentuating these new roots is the key to sounding "major." Play the C major jam track and start exploring C major in pattern 3. Really think about your new roots. When you play "about" or "at" your new roots you will find that the same licks and phrases you used in A minor don't really translate. All of the notes are the same, but you have to play differently. You have to play "major." Expand your exploration to the other four shapes of C major pentatonic the same as you did before with A minor pentatonic. Really try to sound out the chord you are playing over. Please make the root your best friend. Love it. Need it. Don't make it jealous. One thing I also recommend is sequencing. Sequencing entails playing across the scale shape in designated sets of notes. Common sequences are sets of three and sets of four. For example, sequencing in sets of three means you would play the first three notes in the scale, then play the second, third, and fourth notes of the scale, then play the third, fourth and fifth notes and so on (123, 234, 345, 451, 512, 123). Try sequencing all of your patterns in a bunch of different keys. Also try sets of two, six, or whatever. This is a very cool technique which allows you to fill up space in areas where you want more notes without sounding confused and random. It is also important to note that everything we talk about is applicable in any key, but you will find that some keys utilize open strings in ways which create cool and unique phrasing opportunities. - Thanks! - Michael Palmisano

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