Greenville, SC (PRWEB) January 25, 2013
Continuing their tradition of providing only the best for their students, Layne Publications have just made further addition to their impressive collection of banjo tabs. They have just announced the release of Gold Rush Banjo Tab together with a chord chart and two MP3 backing charts. This new tab is now available in the company's website for only $2.99. Layne Publications is a familiar online platform amongst music enthusiasts as the number one resource for bluegrass education.
The just released banjo tab provides students the feeling of performing with a complete bluegrass band. Like all other tabs released by the company, this one has also been written by Jordan Layne Bourland, the founder of Layne Publications. The first of the two MP3s have Banjo, Guitar, and Mandolin playing. However, the second one is the same without Banjo to so that students have an experience of exactly similar to playing in a band. Also, the recording speed is slightly slower than what is heard at bluegrass festivals. This has been done to help students learn quickly.
The steady rise of Layne Publications can be attributed to the hard work, dedication, and knowledge of Jordan Layne Bourland. Since the inception of this company in 2005, he has worked tirelessly to make it the most trusted website for learning the art of bluegrass music. During the release of the new banjo tab from the company, he said that a series of new tabs are lined up to be released very soon.
About Layne Publications
Since 2005 Layne Publications has been the premier source for Bluegrass Instruction and learning. They have sold thousands of tabs and helped thousands of players improve their ability in the comfort of their own home. Students 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 stop, rewind and continue going over that trouble spot without the bass player standing there giving them the evil eye because it wants to move on to the next song.