Welcome to Findaguitarteacher's Alabama guitar teacher page. Please follow the geographic links to find out about guitar teachers in Alabama or to get a general sense of what kind of Alabama guitar teachers are available and what style or level of guitar lessons they offer!
Whether you want to find out about acoustic guitar teachers in Auburn or classical guitar teachers in Birmingham ... whether you're looking for fingerpicking guitar teachers in Alabaster, rock guitar teachers in Hoover, blues guitar teachers in Vestavia Hills, or a particular Alabama jazz guitar teacher in Bessemer, Findaguitarteacher is the web's premier guitar teacher site and has helped thousands of guitar students learn how to play guitar by providing a free and easy way to find out about guitar teachers in their local area.
With nearly two thousand profiles of guitar teachers in the US, findaguitarteacher affords you the unprecedented and unparalleled opportunity to find out such essential details as: contact info, guitar teaching approach and experience, guitar playing influences and musical styles, guitar techniques and skills, guitar lesson fees and location, and the level of recording and production facilities, as well as the opportunity to view videos, photos, and links to professional activities.
Because findaguitarteacher.com is free for student and teacher alike and requires no student registration, potential students have full access to each guitar teacher profile and the valuable information it contains, and, therefore, can make informed choices about which guitar teachers in Alabama to contact, choosing to do so only when they are ready.
Begin either learning guitar today or expanding your current guitar playing by browsing through the regions above to find the guitar instructor or instructors in Alabama that will inspire you to play guitar better than ever, or, more specifically the guitar teacher in Birmingham, the classical guitar teacher in Auburn, the guitar teacher in Montgomery, or the Alabama guitar teacher whom you've been looking for anywhere in the state. And, when you do find the guitar teacher you've been looking for, please let him or her know that you found out about him or her on findaguitarteacher.com
We're wondering why it is that the prevailing thinking among guitar teachers, guitar students, and parents of younger guitar students is that the length of a guitar lesson should be a half-hour or an hour and that the frequency of such lessons should be once per week.
We believe in the power of immersion and can't comprehend how someone could expect to learn how to play guitar by working with a guitar teacher for an hour or less each week when the same people wouldn't think the same about language lessons or basketball practice or any other kind of learning experience.
Guitar lessons of an hour or less inhibit the very experiential exchange that begets the music, and such a limitation is putting unrealistic expectations on the guitar student to learn the instrument, as well as the guitar teacher to be expected to pass along in an hour or less what he or she has taken years to perfect and advance.
If you think about it, the very experience of making music - the experience that prospective guitar students are seeking to emulate, requires a period of zoning in, jamming, "sketching", and collaboration before the actual recorded process is ever preserved for other ears. And, it makes no sense at all to expect anyone to integrate that process in the limited parameters of a half-hour or one hour guitar lesson - no matter how skilled either the guitar teacher or the student might be.
We personally advocate that students learn how to hang out with their guitar teacher in order to soak in the wisdom and the guidance, while, at the same time, developing a creative bond with the guitar teacher in the course of much longer lessons and a higher frequency of meetings.
For example, if a guitar student were to work with a guitar teacher in Auburn, a guitar teacher in Birmingham, or a Montgomery guitar teacher in Alabama for 4 hours per week for two years, they could exponentially increase their guitar lesson experience, as well as their level of playing, for the same amount of money that they would spend taking a one hour guitar lesson for four years.
Yes, we understand that thinking this way demands a high level of expectation for oneself. But why think of your guitar playing, or the guitar lessons you're taking with anything less than high expectation. The music and your guitar playing is worth it.
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