Layne Publications provides songs for a wide range of learning ability from beginners to advanced players.
Atlanta, GA (PRWEB) August 27, 2013
Layne Publications’ download tabs are a great tool for learning to play guitar, mandolin, and banjo. “Keep on the Sunny Side” is a popular song heard all around the country. It is a great selection for learning to play on the guitar and banjo too. They also have a broad selection of songs to choose from for these instruments and a full-length audio sample to check out before buying. “Keep on the Sunny Side” comes with an MP3 of the whole song and a second MP3 of the song with all the instruments of a bluegrass band minus the chosen instrument. This makes it really handy for practicing with the “band” with this nice jam track. Also included with the download, is a chord chart and tablature making the purchase a great package deal. Customers say that it is a great method of instruction and much more reasonable in cost than expensive private lessons.
Layne is a professional teacher that knows what students need most to advance quickly. The method embraced in the download tabs incorporates the things that are most valuable to a player. Layne Publications provides songs for a wide range of learning ability from beginners to advanced players. There are even some free song options to get a better idea of what Layne Publications has to offer. To see “Keep on the Sunny Side” and other selections go to http://www.laynepublications.com/ .
About Layne Publications
Since 2005 Layne Publications has been the premier source for Bluegrass Instruction and learning. We've sold thousands of tabs and help thousands of players improve their ability in the comfort of their own home. They can then take this new skill out to their local bluegrass jam session or to the next practice with their band and show off what they've learned. It gives them the chance to practice things at home without the pressure of getting it right the first time. They can take their time. Stop, rewind and continue going over that trouble spot without the bass player standing there giving them the evil eye because he wants to move on to the next song.