Free 1-page chart for better guitar soloing …

Got something totally useful and cool for you today …

(Oh, and it's FREE, too 🙂

David Taub and the team at Next Level Guitar created a one-page chart that will improve your lead guitar skills.


By showing you soloing avenues that may not have occurred to you.

This is huge, because by exploring new guitar territories you can really skyrocket your soloing skills to the next level.

Before I give you the link to grab this chart, let me give you a bit more helpful background …

Here's the thing: When practicing our soloing and improvising over jam tracks, we often get stuck playing just one thing.

Totally understandable. We all have our favorite lick, favorite scale, or favorite part of the guitar neck. Nothing wrong with that.

However … by doing this, we box ourselves into using the same familiar devices and scales. And you best bust OUT of that and try different soloing avenues, and take different lead guitar paths … all of which lead to new sounds and new moods.

And when you start doing THAT, your playing just starts opening up and you become a way better and more compelling guitarist!

There are many soloing avenues available — but it takes guitar knowledge to explore them and find what sounds best.

The free chart that David created takes minor key soloing and sketches out many different avenues that may be possible. You can utilize this chart when soloing over all the chords in a minor key jam, song, or progression, playing “what relates to all.”

How to Use the Chart: Follow the arrows in the chart to explore some new guitar territories.

And keep in mind that not only are we looking at what our key signature is, but it's really all about the chords. So, for example, when you look at the chart, follow the arrows based on whether you're playing a II chord, IV chord or V chord, and if those chords are major or minor.

So you follow the flow of the chart by analyzing the chord progression.

Remember, it's the chords that give the complete soloing road map to all the lead guitar avenues.

Also, when soloing over “what relates to all” in minor key you can usually utilize minor pentatonic scales and either the Aeolian or Dorian mode over all the chords.

Okay, so here's where you can download this now and begin putting it to good use:

Click here to grab this awesome flow chart to determine soloing avenues for minor key:

Enjoy and rock ON!