#1
If i practice three hours a day, how should i split the time between scales, arpeggios, songs etc? I'm at an intermediate level and want to make the most out of my time.
#5
Quote by mynamesedson
"what should do" ?




Quality.
Quote by neidnarb11890
the chinese take-out place my family always ordered from gave you chopsticks, so as a kid it was fun to try & eat with chopsticks
now i just use a fork, 'cuz nothing is fun anymore & i just want to shovel food into my mouth to fill the void
#6
do whatever you need to do the most the most. if that makes sense. then second the second most and so on.
hello
#8
I think setting up a schedule for practice just ruins it. It's the spontaneity of guitar that makes it interesting. You can just pick it up and start strumming, fingerpickin', or in my case and a lot of others: facemelting.

When I wake up in the morning I strum E maj in 9 different positions.

When i'm on the john, I play classical guitar, when I'm talking to someone, I'll play some hendrix. And when i'm eating a meal, I usually play some Stev Vai.
YOu should just pick up the guitar and know instinctively that" Oh, my alt ernate pciking isn't the greatest, I should work on that" Practice shouldn't be like brushing your teeth, it should be like brushing your teeth with a pipe cleaner and wiping your ass with your toothbrush. You know, just do it.
hue
#9
ahhh funnie doggy...but yea you should spend all your time learning Green Day's American Idiot album mang...that would be so hardcore
Extispicy: Predicting The Future Though The Study Of Animal Entrails...
#11
Don't set up a schedule to begin with. Personally, I learn best trying to learn songs that are a bit beyond my reach that use a technique I want to get better at. For example, if I want to get better at sweep picking/scales, I learn a Children of Bodom song.