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How To Teach Beginner Guitar

how to teach guitar lessons

The First Eight Guitar Lesson Plans (and beyond) for a Beginner on the Guitar


Professional Guitar Teachers all over The World use this system

Your students will.......

Learn the "best" eight chord shapes for a beginner

Then they will.........

Become able to move easily between the shapes in time to music

When they can do this they are playing guitar!

You can download ALL af the resources (backing tracks, handouts,chord charts and lesson plans etc) required to turn an absolute beginner into a functioning guitarist for a "one off" fee of $25.00

The material here looks at how a guitar teacher can easily develop a framework that can be used to introduce key concepts such as developing a "vocabulary" of basic guitar chord shapes and the ability to change between those chords effectively

After that a teacher can then set out to introduce other themes and topics such as single note solo lines and more "advanced" technical and theoretical areas like Power and Bar Chords.

Download the first six Free Beginner's Guitar Lesson Plans Now!

how to teach guitar lessons with lesson plans

teachwombat gives away the lesson plans FREE and you can use them irrespective of whether or not you buy our $25.00 download that contains over 400 PDFs and more then 35 Backing Tracks designed to make a guitar teachers life easier, more organised and less stressful

Download a whole series of free guitar lesson plans designed for an absolute beginner



Or you may choose to go to our material covering a series of guitar lessons for a complete beginner


how to teach guitar lessons to beginner students

How "good" guitar teaching works

Teaching beginners to play guitar using a simple "Two Step Plan"

Step 1:

Make your guitar students aware of the "best" eight guitar chords for a beginner

Step 2:

Give guitar lessons that will make them familiar with the process of changing between those eight chord shapes (in time to a band)


Teaching someone to play the guitar really is that simple!

When they can change between the shapes used by guitar teachers around the world to get their students off to a "flying start" on the instrument then they really are playing guitar!

See the lessons and materials in action

It is a great idea to take a look at this short video (which even makes sense with the sound muted) looking at a series of guitar lessons for a complete beginner It outlines a simple to follow "step by step" method for taking a beginner from a standing start to a position where they can play the guitar confidently and effectively

If the screen appears to be black please refresh your page



Teaching Children to Play Guitar

If you specifically want to teach children to play guitar the same material needs to be covered (moving between the "right" chords etc) but the presentation of that material should be approached differently

This site has a range of resources dedicated to teaching kids to play guitar with a range of child friendly handouts, backing tracks, certificates of achievement and chord charts

Follow the link below to find out more......

Download all of the guitar teacher's resources that you see on this website for just $25.00


guitar teaching resources

Everything that you need in order to start (or improve) a guitar teaching business


Or stay on this page for......

The First Eight Beginners Guitar Lessons

The following material is an examination of the way that you might choose to structure a series of eight or so guitar lessons to an absolute beginner (by far the most common type of student encountered by guitar teachers)

Leaving the "art" to one side for a moment it might be a good idea to take a look at the physical act of playing the guitar and to distill that act down to a couple of "first principles"


It is important for you as a teacher to develop an understanding of what your student expects from the first few months of guitar lessons


When someone can't play the guitar at all they will most probably be delighted if after a few lessons they can develop.........



1: The ability to change between chord shapes with the fingers of the left hand


2: The ability to strum those chords (in time to music) with the right hand



The focus of the first few months of lessons should probably revolve around the "big idea" of having your student master the left (fretting) hand fingering and and some right hand strumming patterns for a set of guitar chords that are the easiest to form and which along with some right hand strumming patterns will allow them to play thousands of songs


Acheive this and it is very likely that not only will the student be delighted with their progress but that you will continue to get paid


how to teach first beginners guitar lessons


The first lesson will be covered in some detail because it forms the template for a great many guitar lessons to come (using the same basic principles and methods but with different chords and more complex strumming patterns)

All you need to do as a teacher is to present your student with either new chords (drawn from the eight on the "first guitar chords" handout) Or use the chords that they already know from the sheet presented in different combinations and with more involved tempos and rhythms

Although the series of lessons presented on this page supposedly concerns itself with the "first eight lessons" the truth is that I have probably set out do cover too much ground in order to demonstrate the potential of the materials that I'm trying to sell to you (sorry!). The (happy?) reality is that the vast majority of guitar students will be more than occupied for the first few months of study by engaging with variations on the first lesson plan (gradually introducing more chords and more complicated strumming patterns to be played along to a range of learner friendly backing track (did I mention that our download contains a whole load of backing tracks?)



This first lesson plan is really the plan for the first few months of study

All we are seeking to do is help our student to...........

1: Master the eight chords that any novice should learn first


and developing the ability to

2: Change between those chords in time with music


It really is as simple as that


Anyway............... here we go...........

Guitar Lesson 1

how to teach guitar lessons to a beginner

Talk to your guitar student and help them to understand "why" it is best to study this particular way


Before you get straight into the meat of the first lesson it is a good idea to talk to your customer about what the problem is (the "problem" is that they can't play guitar yet) and how the two of you are going to combine in order to solve that problem

People like to know what's going on and like to feel that education is a process that they participate in rather than something that is "done to them"


Ask them how they feel about the idea that the first lesson will set out to create a situation whereby your student will be able to ...........



1. Understand the two areas (theory and technique) involved in the mastery of any musical instrument


2. Learn the shapes of two of the chords (G and Eminor) most suitable for a novice guitar player


3. Play those chords in time along with a (supplied) backing track


Helping students to understand why Guitar Music Theory takes a "back seat" during the early stages of learning to play guitar

After getting the guitar in tune take time at the start to tell the student that in order to play any musical instrument (not just the guitar) properly involves a mastery of two important elements.  These two elements are the "Theoretical" and the "Technical" aspects of musicianship

how to teach guitar music theory lessons

Element 1 Music Theory


Music Theory covers some of the following questions.........

Which notes do I play?

Which scale will fit over a particular chord sequence?

Which chords sound good together and why?

All of these areas should and will be covered but in the early stages of learning guitar music theory should take a bit of a "back seat" and I tend not to introduce any theory until a student can handle the chord of F shown in the illustration above

The chord of F is introduced at the stage after which students are able to move between the eight chords studied at the beginning smoothly and in time to music There are backing tracks and chord sheets in the download that support this "intermediate" stage of learning too

For a more detailed explanation of why this should be so and to download a FREE copy of the one page music theory scheme of work that you can see in the graphic above follow the link below to our guitar music theory resources page


Element 2 Developing a Technique


Explain that theory is very important to a musician and let them know that the type of questions posed above will be discussed during future lessons but that at the moment there is very little point in knowing which notes and chords you would like to play if you can’t physically play them!
For that reason it's a good idea to let them know that the first lessons tend to be taken up with developing a physical capability on the instrument.



The First Guitar Lesson


First up give the student the handout featuring the G and Em chord progression.

Explain how the chord diagrams work and make sure that they know that the numbers inside the black dots refer to the fingers used to hold down the strings.

Ask them to refer to the handout, slowly form each chord in turn and strum it once in their own time.
Depending upon the individual this may take a little while.
During the lesson work toward a situation where the student can change between one chord and the next one


The idea is that the pupil develops an ability to remember the fingerings and play them without continued reference to the handout.

The handouts are great (I would say that I’m trying to sell them to you!) but it’s no good if the knowledge stays on the paper! Let the student know that what we are looking for is a situation where the chord names and the fingerings are available for instant recall.


When these changes are reasonably secure let the student hear the backing track “G Em”

You can hear a short snippet of the backing track which features drums and a bass player repeating the sequence for a couple of minutes.




Now ask the student to strum a single chord as each change comes around. The idea behind this is that having played a single chord the novice player has time (almost two bars) to get ready to fret the next one. 

If you have not already done so I would again suggest that you take a look at the video above to see (and hear) this lesson in action


Some students will adapt to moving in time between the chords fairly quickly whilst others will take a little time to get to grips with the fingerings involved.

Now (when they can move between the two chord shapes) may be a good time to talk to your pupil about the following notion......


“You don’t learn to play guitar "during" guitar lessons-you learn to play "between" guitar lessons”


If an individual was able to play everything presented to them perfectly by the end of the lesson then it can be argued that the material was pitched way too low.

The object of a good lesson is to give the student a desirable (and achievable) outcome that they can work towards between sessions. If you explain this to them and have them understand it then they tend to feel a little less frustrated that they don’t play everything perfectly straight away.



For the students who pick up the changes early it is possible to introduce more involved strumming patterns or even to introduce material from the second lesson (where the chords of C and D are introduced).

It is also a good idea at this stage to be careful to restrict the strums to the early part of the first bar of each chord so that the learner will continue to have time to move between the chord shapes (again see the video above for more information).


Towards the end of the session give the student a copy of the backing track on CD or you could even email the mp3 (all of the backing tracks are just standard mp3's) for private study (this usually goes down very well!) and ask them if there is anything that they do not understand about the material studied.


Before the lesson ends give the student a copy of the handout “First Guitar Chords” and tell them that it may be worth looking at the sheet before the next session as the chords used in the next backing track (Am Dm and E) are on it. You could even use a pencil to indicate which chords from the sheet are to be studied.


Finally: Check that your student knows what to practice (changing between the chord shapes and strumming along to the backing track/s) before the next meeting

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Download all of the guitar teacher's resources that you see on this website for just $25.00


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Everything that you need in order to start (or improve) a guitar teaching business

Guitar Lesson 2

how to teach guitar lessons to novice and beginner players

Lesson 2:

Two New Chord Shapes and More Involved Strumming Patterns


This lesson introduces two new chord shapes (C and D) and then after again working with a backing track that moves between the two chords students are given the challenge of playing all four chords learned to this point (G Em C and D) along with a new backing track

Using exactly the same process as the first lesson have your student learn to form and move between the chord shapes in their own time When they are somewhere near being able to do it then introduce them to the backing track that requires them to move (slowly) between the D and C shapes in time to music

Hear the D to C Backing Track



After that its simply a case of having them combine all four chord shapes into a longer sequence and work with a new backing track featuring all four chords encountered so far

Hear the backing track that features all four chords (G Em C and D) learned to this point


how to teach guitar lessons with downloadable lesson plans

Guitar Lesson 3

how to teach guitar lessons to beginners


This lesson introduces a new chord (A) whilst reinforcing the students ability to work with one of the chords learned in a previous session. The backing track for this one is more of a heavy rock thing and will work particularly well for students who aspire to be rock players.
This backing track (like all of the others) can also be used by guitar students learning Bar Chords and the handout relevant to this developmet is also shown above.


Beginners can use the track to practice forming the open chords of A and G (again playing single strums with downstrokes of the plectrum). From there they can progress to playing the same shapes with more involved strumming patterns. Later the backing track can be used for power chords (maybe with palm muting?) before moving on to full bar chords ans solo lines. Depending upon the tastes/aspirations of your student it is possible to keep going with the above system of playing and changing between chords using the backing tracks or to introduce the concept of single note playing for students who are (understandably) keen to develop soloing skills on the guitar

The backing tracks and handouts package features a total of more than thirty five guitar backing tracks and over eighty handouts to go with them based around combinations of the chords that make up The Caged System and by the time that your students have worked their way through even half of them they will no longer be beginners. The backing tracks can also all be used to develop players who are at a more advanced stage by using them to develop capabilities with bar chords and soloing etc

Click below to hear a short snippet of the backing track that accompanies this lesson


You can also download the free detailed plan for this lesson by following the link below

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Guitar Lesson 4

how to become a guitar teacher

Guitar Lesson 4


The Am Dm and E Chord Shapes and more involved strumming patterns


Three more chords and a new backing track this time with the chords of Am Dm and E lasting for only a single bar (requiring the student to form shapes a little more quickly)

The basic guitar lesson plan above (using G and Em) can also be used for this lesson. In fact it forms the basis of most of the first few months of study for a novice guitarist. All that is really required of the teacher is that he or she presents their students with a series of tasks which require them to change between the eight caged chords comfortably and at will.

If you ask your customers if they would like to get to the end of (say?) a couple of months of lessons with the basic ability to play thousands of songs (or at least recognisable fragments of songs) then they will probably say that they would be delighted

Giving them the opportunity to develop that ability by becoming able to move between a set of "user friendly" chords will get them there. Perhaps more importantly it will help them to realise that they can actually become guitar players rather than just wishing that they were? this has to be good for your business?

click to hear a short snippet of the backing track for this lesson



how to become a guitar teacher with free lesson plans


Download all of the guitar teacher's resources that you see on this website for just $25.00


guitar teaching resources

Everything that you need in order to start (or improve) a guitar teaching business


Guitar Lesson 5

how to teach a guitar syllabus to beginners

Where do we go from here?:

Lesson 5 gives us the ideal opportunity to assess progress to this point and to plan for the future and if you take a look at the free lesson plan that you can download for this lesson you will see that we are now at an important "staging post" on your student's journey from being a beginner to becoming an intermediate level guitar player

Now is a good time to introduce the "Three Pillars Of Guitar Teaching" (Theory, Technique and Repertoire) and to devise a loose plan for making sure that during the course of lessons to come each area is developed appropriately


The "Three Pillars of Guitar Teaching"

Pillar no 1" Music Theory

Up until this point we have not really involved guitar music theory at all and to be honest it is the least important of the three pillars at this stage as we are engaged in helping our students to further develop the "phsychomotor skills" required to play the guitar

Psychomotor skills are those learned skills that the body can do (such as walking, skateboarding or holding a pen) that the brain does not have to conciously think about while it is happening

Phsychomotor skills (like changing between guitar chords in time to music) can be regarded as being like computer programmes that "run in the background"

The ability to change quickly and smoothly between chord shapes while strumming a guitar is taken for granted because the student has become so used to being able to do it that they do not have to think about it

Music Theory and The Guitar Teacher

I have worked as a pro musician and teacher for more years than I care to admit but I will cheerfully state that I came to truly know and understand music theory by teaching the subject rather than by studying it

Guitar is a strange instrument in that it is possible to make an absolutely wonderful noise with a guitar without really having a clue what you are doing "Proper" instruments like trumpets and pianos require a relatively steep learning curve before they start to make what would generally be regarded as a pleasing sound but with a guitar you can just plug it in (if you are going down the "Rock Star" route) and provided you are in tune knock out a few chords joined together in order to make people (including yourself unfortunately) believe you are much better than you actually are

Most guitarists (and most guitar teachers for that matter) came up through this route and a knowledge of music theory is where things can become a little "sketchy" even in players who routinely function at a very high level in terms of technique and repertoire (the other two pillars of teaching)

I was going to say that I can only speak for myself but the truth is that I have a lot of friends who also teach and they all seem to agree that.....

"Teaching guitar made me twice the player I was before I started doing it"

Pillar no 2: Technique

The first four lessons were about learning eight chord shapes and becoming able to switch between them while strumming

It can not be stressed enough that

THIS IS STILL BY FAR THE MOST IMPORTANT THING THAT YOU AND YOUR STUDENT CAN DO!

Lessons to this point should have resulted in a situation where your student can move between chords in time to music but both you and they will be aware that there is the potential to be so much better with a little more application and practice

The temptation would be to learn more chords but the reality is that they need to get better at changing between the ones that they already know and the download includes a whole load of backing tracks where students are required to spend less time on the chords that they know before changing to the next one Download the lesson plan for Guitar Lesson 5 to find out more

Pillar no 3: Repertoire

Now that your learner can move between chords (even if a little slowly) they are ready to put their newly developed skills into practice by playing their own versions of songs that they know and love This can be one of the most satisfying periods of teaching and learning because it is where they saw themselves functioning when they entrusted you with the task of teaching them to play the guitar

The eight chords learned to this point are the ones used by guitar teachers around the world for decades and they were not chosen at random They are the chords that will allow a beginner to function "best" on a guitar

They contain five of the six "important" chords in the key of G (G Am C D and Em) alongside the chords required to play blues and country in the key of A (A D and E) As if that was not enough the chords of A C D E and G lend themselves to playing (and composing) "Rock" progressions in the key of A
how to teach guitar lessons to beginners

Guitar Lesson 6


how to teach guitar bar chords and power chords

Guitar Lesson 6:

Power Chords Bar Chords and First Steps in Music Theory


Guitar Music Theory needs to be useful to a learner NOW!

The material in this part of the website is geared towards having a student become able to form two note "power chords" and to develop the ability to identify where they can be found on the guitar neck (which is where this first use of music theory comes in) You can download the detailed lesson plan below


Power chords (and from there bar chords) are the first "moveable shapes" that our students will be exposed to A moveable shape is a single shape that can be moved around the neck of the guitar in order to produce different chords wheras all of the chords studied to this point (C A G E D Am Dm and Em) have their own unique shape and fingering


It can be a good idea to prepare students for full bar chords by first helping them to become familiar with two note power chords


The "Bar Chord Root Finder" handout that you can see in the graphic above can be used to just tell the students where to put their fingers but the sessions dealing with power chords and bar chord shapes are an ideal place to provide our learners with their first exposure to useful guitar music theory

The lesson plan that you can download for this lesson deals with a way to introduce the concepts of how and why notes are names as they are and provides a method by which you can educate a student by asking them questions

how to teach guitar bar chords to beginners

The lesson is focussed on having a student develop the ability to form a power chord with the first and third finger of their fretting hand and having accomplished this become familiar with moving that shape around the neck and strum the chord in time to music

The first of these backing tracks is the "rock" backing track used during lesson 3 where students were required to move (slowly) between the "full" chords of A and G


The second track has more chords, involves more rapid changes of position on the neck and allows students to channel their inner "rock god" as its a bit like a familiar rock classic by Jimi Hendrix

Click below to hear a snippet of the track or follow this link to hear snippets of all of our guitar teacher's backing tracks and see some of the handouts and chord sheets designed to go with them

Hey Jimi!


The free lesson plan that you can download for this session (or actually more accurately a series of sessions) provides much more detail than I can here and takes a teacher through the "question and answer" methods of teaching that can be used to help our students take the first step towards understanding basic music theory as it relates to the guitar

how to teach guitar bar chords to beginners


Guitar Lesson 7:

Introducing Solos and improvisation: "A New Scale"(Am Pentatonic)


minor pentatonic scale

Having introduced an"easy" scale using open strings it might be time to up the ante a little with a one octave Am pentatonic scale (maybe starting at the D string at the 7th fret?)
Back to the Am Dm and E backing track for this one if you like (or the A to G progression for a "rockier" feel?). You could also use the backing track (of which you can play a short sample) below which is just a continuous vamp on an A chord. The lesson comes from our (recently added to the "deluxe Download") intermediate and advanced guitar teacher's backing tracks Whichever progression you choose you can make use of the blank guitar neck and tab handouts so that you can teach individual licks and phrases.



Guitar Lesson 8:

Muted Power Chords: "Muting Strings at The Bridge"

Right hand muting techniques (assuming that the student is right handed) with more involved strumming patterns (lots of downstrokes and an even eight to the bar rhythm)
As with the previous session you can use the Am Dm E backing track or the A to G backing track for this one


The lessons above use a combination of our pre prepared handouts and backing tracks

It is important to realise that students vary quite considerably in terms of how quickly (or slowly) they are able to develop skills or take on board information. It is quite possible (even desirable!) that as a teacher you may feel that a particular student might benefit from being introduced to some of the material from the next session. It is equally likely (and indeed desirable) that you might spend more than one lesson dealing with a particular chord sequence or fingering exercise. Please bear this in mind and regard the material presented above as guidelines rather than a rigid structure


Download all of the guitar teacher's resources that you see on this website for just $25.00


guitar teaching resources

Everything that you need in order to start (or improve) a guitar teaching business


The Download Contains....


Beginners Guitar Teaching Materials

Childrens Guitar Teaching Resources

Printable Guitar Teaching Aids

Backing Tracks and Chord Charts

Blank Guitar Necks, Tab and Chord Sheets

Guitar Music Theory Resources

100 Letter Sized Giant Printable Chord Grids

Download a free backing track and that handouts and chord sheets to accompany it

how to teach guitar lessons
An introduction to Jazz Guitar Teaching Materials



The Guitar Teacher's Toolkit



how to become a guitar teacher
100 printable sheets covering Open Chords-Bar Chords-Scales- Modes- Blank Fretboard and Chord Grids Teaching Diary and Business Card Designs

Follow the link below to find out more about our full range of printed guitar educator's handouts



The Backing Tracks and Handouts Package


how to become a guitar teacher
35 Backing Tracks and a full range of handouts to go with them. An invaluable aid designed to help you to teach both rhythm and lead guitar." If they can't play in time then they can't play?"


Just added! 15 more backing tracks at no extra cost


guitar teachers advanced backing tracks

We have just added fifteen backing tracks and another forty handouts to go with them that allows a guitar teacher to take their students beyond the basics of the instrument That takes us up to a total of 35 backing tracks and more than 80 student sheets to accompany them The material covered includes the chords that follow on from the basic eight open shapes that any novice should learn first (C A G E D Em Am and Dm), More involved chord types and the resources that you need to introduce your students to improvisation and bar chords

The Kids Guitar Teaching Resources


how to teach guitar for a job
A whole load of resources especially prepared for younger guitar students. Some of the materials feature one finger chords to get kids off to a flying start on guitar

Plus 100 Giant (letter sized) Chord Grids


 How To Teach  Guitar Chords
laminate them in order to help you to teach group guitar lessons, distribute them to your students or just stick on your teaching studio wall? The "Coolest Wallpaper on the planet?"

Resources for more advanced students

guitar teachers music theory teaching resources

A wide range of Guitar Music Theory Handouts and Worksheets directed towards more advanced students covering areas such as scale and chord construction, the development of songwriting skills and understanding harmonic systems


Resources for teaching an introduction to Jazz Guitar

guitar teachers advanced teaching resources

A set of materials themed around teaching an introduction to Jazz Guitar with particular emphasis being placed upon the basic chord shapes required to operate in Jazz and Jazz Funk styles



The Bass Teacher's Toolkit


bass guitar teaching resources for kids and adults
A freebie featuring Over 60 Bass teaching Handouts covering Scales, Chords, Fingering Exercises etc


Over 450 Sheets and 35 Backing Tracks to Download and use TODAY!





The lessons above use a combination of our pre prepared handouts and backing tracks

It is important to realise that students vary quite considerably in terms of how quickly (or slowly) they are able to develop skills or take on board information. It is quite possible (even desirable!) that as a teacher you may feel that a particular student might benefit from being introduced to some of the material from the next session. It is equally likely (and indeed desirable) that you might spend more than one lesson dealing with a particular chord sequence or fingering exercise. Please bear this in mind and regard the material presented above as guidelines rather than a rigid structure

If you're not sure if you are ready to start teaching guitar yet you might like to look at a page we have up here called Guitar Lessons: How Good Do You Have To Be To Teach?


You can also let your student have printed A4 sheets containing the relevant BIG GUITAR GRIDS (the giant chord sheets that you can download free from this site). Alternatively you could just email the relevant chords to them as attachments and they can print them for themselves and stick them on the wall at home (saves ink?). Either way your student will be able to practice whilst sitting on their bed rather than having to have bits of paper lying all over the place.


Get all of our Guitar Teaching Resources
in a Single $25.00 Download?



Buy your teachwombat.com toolkits in complete safety via any major credit card (through paypal) or directly through your paypal account if you have one. If you choose to use a credit card, rest assured that we never see your credit card details as paypal do all of that for us.

When Paypal receive your payment you will be immediately invited to click a
"RETURN TO MERCHANT"button.
You will be taken to a page from where you can download the products that you have paid for NOW!
In the (rare) event that something should go wrong with the order/download process just email me at robh@teachwombat.com
I will check the order and send you the links that will get you to your stuff.
Cheers! Rob!

The "Deluxe" Package


Get All of the Guitar Teacher's Resources that you can see on this website for just $25.00


guitar teaching resources

The Guitar Teacher's Toolkit



how to become a guitar teacher
100 printable sheets covering everthing that a guitar teacher needs to start a new guitar teaching business or improve an existing one. Open Chords-Bar Chords-Scales- Modes- Blank Fretboard and Chord Grids. The guitar teaching toolkit also includes material designed to help you to administrate and organise your guitar teaching business. There is a teaching diary and appointments system as well as sheets that will help you to record business expenses etc.


The Backing Tracks and Handouts Package


how to become a guitar teacher
35 Backing Tracks and over 80 Handouts. An invaluable guitar teaching aid designed to help you to teach both rhythm and lead guitar effectively." If your customers can't play in time then they can't play?"


Just added! 15 more backing tracks at no extra cost


guitar teachers advanced backing tracks

Another fifteen backing tracks and over forty handouts to go with them allowing guitar teachers to take their students beyond the basics That takes us up to a total of 35 backing tracks and more than 80 student sheets to accompany them The material covered includes the chords that follow on from the basic eight open shapes that any novice should learn first, more involved chord types and the resources that you need to introduce your students to improvisation

The Kids Guitar Teaching Resources


how to teach guitar for a job
A whole load of guitar resources especially prepared for younger students. Some of the materials feature one finger chords to get kids off to a flying start on guitar

Plus 100 Giant (letter sized) Chord Grids


 How To Teach  Guitar Chords
You can laminate them in order to help you to teach group guitar lessons, distribute them to your students or just print them and put them up on your teaching studio wall? The "Coolest looking Wallpaper on the planet?"

The Bass Teacher's Toolkit


bass guitar teaching resources for kids and adults
A freebie from us to you featuring Over 60 Bass Guitar Teaching Handouts that look at Scales, Chords and Fingering Exercises etc


More than 350 Sheets and a whole load of guitar teacher's backing tracks to Download and use TODAY!



The teachwombat guitar teaching toolkits give you just about everything you need to start or improve a guitar teaching business!

Only $25.00



Buy your teachwombat.com guitar and bass teaching toolkits in complete safety via any major credit card (through paypal) or directly through your paypal account if you have one. If you choose to use a credit card, rest assured that we never see your credit card details as paypal do all of that for us.

When Paypal receive your payment you will be immediately invited to click a

"RETURN TO MERCHANT"button.

You will be taken to a page from where you can download the guitar teaching products that you have paid for NOW!
In the (rare) event that something should go wrong with the order/download process just email me at robh@teachwombat.com
I will check the order and send you the links that will get you to your guitar teaching stuff.

Cheers! Rob!