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7 String Guitar Kit

By | 7 string guitar kits, Agile Guitars

Should You Buy A 7 String Guitar Kit?

Conversation I had awhile ago…

Me – I am LOVING building this new 7 string guitar kit I got.  I didn’t think I would be this amped about it but seriously everyday I can’t wait to get home to work on it!

My Buddy – Wut? Are you serious?  I always heard that those kits are pieces of s$%#!  They make those kits out of left over mix matched parts.

Me – Naw man!  This thing is legit.  When I first got it and took a look at the kit I was actually really impressed.  Everything is precision and you can see the attention to detail man!

Buddy – Really?  Yeah but what about the neck?  I hear that sometimes they can be all wonky and don’t fit the body well.

Me – Dude, I’m telling you these kits are legit!  You can see the attention to detail.  The neck and body look like they were made for each other and the fit is like a glove.  Seriously I am really impressed!  Right now I am applying the stain.  Gonna do a silver to black burst type of thing and then I’ll start applying the varathane.  I can hardly wait to play it but I kind of don’t want the building part of it to end either.  I’ll probably do another one after this one.

And scene…

Are 7 String Guitar Kits Any Good?

These 7 String Kits Are Good Quality

The days of 7 string guitar kits being hit or miss if the kit you get is going to be any good or not are over.You can be pretty much guaranteed that you are going to get a quality made kit.  Now if you screw it up when you are assembling it that is on you. 😉

Don’t Sand Too Much!

That being said, screwing it up is pretty hard to do unless you are going OCD with your sanding or something.

Not Just A Bunch Of Parts Thrown Together.

These kits are not just a bunch of parts from the neck bin and the body bin thrown together.  The neck in the kit is made and fitted for the body in the kit.  There is very minor adjustment that needs to be done in terms of fitting the neck if at all when you are assembling the kit.

These Kits Are Fun To Build

The other thing about these 7 string guitar kits that you will find is that putting a finish on it and assembling it is a whole lotta fun!  Seriously, if you love guitar you can’t help but love spending time giving your 7 string guitar your own personal touch.  It is very much the same as with anything we as humans like to personalize and put our own stamp on.

Don’t Wait To Get Yours.

So if you are ready for a project then check out our 7 string guitar kits.

DIY 7 String Guitar Kit

By | 7 string guitar kits

The DIY 7 String Guitar Kit That Everyone Wants.

You’ve seen them out there on the webz or in your Facebook feed…the DIY 7 String Guitar kit.  You’ve thought to yourself wow that’s actually pretty cheap and it would actually be really fun to have a little project to work on in your spare time.  Besides you always thought it would be cool to build your own guitar.  You know, put the finish on it just the way you want it and have the satisfaction of playing an instrument that you put together yourself.

YES, do it already and pull the trigger!

May I take this opportunity to suggest a DIY 7 String Guitar Kit that everyone wants?  I’ll take that as a yes.

One of the most popular 7 string guitar kits that we have seen with our customers is the 7 string explorer guitar kit.  We refer to it as our Intergalactic 7 string guitar kit.  You see the connection there?…explorer…intergalactic, get it?  The explorer always looked kind of like a space ship hence exploring the intergalactic.  No? Not really following?  Okay moving along.

Anyways, the explorer/intergalactic 7 string guitar kit is one of our most popular kits.  To be truthful, we were actually very surprised but hey they customer is always right…right?

diy 7 string guitar kitThe explorer DIY 7 string guitar kit has basswood body and maple neck.  We are personal fans of a clean looking fretboard with no markers so we don’t have position markers on the fretboard.  Instead the markers are located on the side of the neck so you can keep track what position you are in.  This kit has a set in neck and comes with truss rod installed.  The fretboard is black wood which has a really nice playability.

Chrome hardware is standard with the kit as well as humbucker pickups, wiring and electronics.  You can use the components that come with the kit or you can decide to use your own humbuckers or tuners etc.  It’s all your personal choice.

All the kits come pre-fitted so the neck and the body should fit well.  We should also mention that this kit isn’t just a bunch of parts from the bins thrown together.  This 7 string guitar kit is legit! The neck you get in the kit is specifically made for the guitar body you get in the kit.  You may have to do some sanding to do the final fine tuning.  It is always better to pre-assemble and pre-drill pilot holes for everything before you apply finish to the guitar and do final assembly.  This will save you a lot of grief later on.

When you get your kit the best piece of advice we could give you is to take your time but don’t take your time purchasing an intergalactic 7 string guitar kit as they will sell out soon and unfortunately it will be a bit before we get more in stock.

You can buy this DIY guitar kit HERE.

All the best & have fun building your guitar kit.

How To Stain A Guitar Kit – 5 Tips

By | 7 string guitar kits

How To Stain Your Guitar - 5 Tips To Make Staining Your Guitar Easier

how to stain your guitarOh man, figuring out how to stain a guitar kit can be paralysis by analysis. 

At least I think that is the way you say it!…

This is especially true if you have never done it before.  It’s kind of like being given a really hard problem to solve but you are not really sure where to start.

Should you start at the back or the front, should you spray it, should you use a brush or rag or foam brush to apply it, how many coats, would it be better just to spray paint it, what if you screw it up?…

It’ll make you give up before you even start!

We’ll here are some tips that will help you get it right or “right enough” the first time so you can be happy with the results of staining your guitar kit.


If you have no experience with how to stain a guitar than a good idea is to practice on a test piece of wood.  This is probably a good idea even if you have some experience applying stain to wood.

Get a test piece of wood, preferably the same kind of wood that your guitar body is made out of, so that you can get a sense of how the stain you want to apply is going to react with the wood and how it will look.

This will give you an idea of how many coats of stain you will want to use and how many coats of urethane you will want to use on top of the stain to get the desired effect.  This will also allow you to experiment with different brushes and how each one effects the finish.

You can also play around with using wood filler on your practice piece of wood to see how it helps or hinders bringing out the grain of the wood.

Once you have figured out a process that gives you a finish that you are happy with then you can feel more confident about applying the stain to your guitar for real.

Now no two pieces of wood are the same and finish applied on once piece of wood may look different on another piece of wood.  The point of practicing is you want to build your confidence with how to apply the stain to your guitar and have some idea of how the finish will look and if you can be happy with that.

START AT THE BACK how to stain a guitar

When you are ready to start applying the stain start on the back of the guitar body and start on a small area. 

If you really want to be picky you could just as easily start at the front but if you start at the back and don’t like what you are seeing or just change your mind it would be easier to hide or sand down to bare wood on the back of the guitar than on the front of the guitar.

At any rate if you start to apply stain and then decide you don’t like it you will be needing to do a fair bit of sanding to get back to a blank slate.

Some of us are lazy and instead of sanding the whole one side of the guitar might just sand the part where the stain was applied.  This is not advisable but you could get away with it more on the back of the guitar body but you shouldn’t do this on the front of the guitar body.  If you did the front face of the guitar body would look uneven and nobody wants that.


There are lots of guitar staining kits that can be found on the web that are specifically made for staining your guitar.  If this is the route you want to go a good place to look where you will find tons of selection is Amazon.

The other option is to head down to your local hardware store and check out what they have in the paint section.

A good idea would be to talk to someone there and explain to them about your project, what type of wood it is and they will be able to direct you to what kind of stain would be best whether it be a water-based stain or oil based stain.  Since you won’t be keeping your guitar outdoors than you will probably be using a water-based stain and water-based varathane.

Another advantage of talking to someone knowledgeable at the hardware store is they might have some tips and tricks of their own for applying the stain that may help to give you a better finished on your guitar.


If you are breathing and have a pulse you already know this.  Pretty much the first place many of us go to these days when we need to fix something that broke or we need to learn how to do something is Youtube.

These days chances are that somebody has had the same problem that you have, has found the solution and has made a video about it.

This is very true when it comes to how to apply finish to guitars.  A simple search on Youtube will bring up hundreds of videos by people showing you how they applied finish to their guitars with tips and tricks.

This is a great way to see all the different things people have tried when building there guitars and how it worked out for them.  You should pick a handful of videos to watch.  Watching someone else do what you want to attempt to do will give you a ton of confidence in doing it yourself and also let you learn from some of their mistakes so you don’t have to make the same mistakes also.

Watch Youtube, learn and then do it yourself!


You don’t have to do this but you might want to consider it.

Why do it?

Depending on how thick or how long you leave the stain on before wiping off the excess it could effect how the grain of the wood comes out.

If you don’t care about showing the grain of the wood or you are going for a solid stain than perhaps this step isn’t as important.

If you do want the grain of the wood to be more prominent than sanding between coats will expose more of the grain and make the finish more interesting.

 Even if you are going for a solid finish light sanding between coats with a fine sand paper will make for a smoother finish with less imperfections in the end product.

Thanks for reading! Hopefully you found something in this article that will help you have an easier time applying stain to your 7 string guitar kit.

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7 Things To Know Before Building Your Guitar Kit

By | 7 string guitar kits
7 things to know before building your guitar kit

7 Tips To Make Building Your Guitar Kit Go Real Smooth!

Guitar Kit Tips

If you’ve seen one of those impressive looking guitar kits on the net and thought about taking a crack at building one yourself than there are some things you should know first.

First off, if you are even minimally mechanically inclined than you can definitely build one of these guitar kits.  (Trust us…we had our buddy Mark build one.  He had never built one before and even he could do it.)

Really a lot of the hard stuff is already done for you and you get to do the fun stuff like applying the finish and putting the guitar together.

Now that’s not to say that there are not some tips and tricks that, if you know ahead of time, will make your build go a whole lot smoother.  In light of that, we’ve put together 7 tips we think would be helpful for anyone attempting to build one of these guitar kits.

1. Pre-Assemble The Darn Thing

build your own guitarMost guys, the first inclination when they get their kit is to just jump right into applying that killer finish that they’ve been dreaming about where if you look at it one way you see a skull and if you look at it another way you see a naked lady. 

Yeah don’t act like you haven’t thought of that one!

Anyhoo before you start dusting off your airbrush kit and pinstripe brushes take time to pre-assemble everything in the kit.  YES we mean everything!

Okay you don’t have to do all the wiring and string the guitar but pretty much everything up to that. 


For one it is good to see how everything fits.  For instance check how the tuners fit.  This will let you know ahead of time if you need to do any sanding to make sure they fit properly.  This will also let you know, if for instance, you screw up the finish on your headstock and you want to sand down the finish to start again, how much material you can take off.

If you sand off too much material you won’t be able to get your tuning pegs tight in the headstock!

Don’t ask us how we know this!

2. Take Your Time Fitting That Neck Just How You Like It

Along with pre-assembling the guitar we cannot stress enough take the time to do the fine tuning ofguitar neckgetting that neck and body of the guitar to fit together just how you like it.

If you have never assembled a guitar kit before you will find that right out of the box the body and

neck fit really well.  That doesn’t mean that they are perfect!

You may need to use shims to get the neck where you want it or do some sanding to get it in the right position.  This is a heckuva lot easier to do before you have applied finish to the guitar.

Make sure the neck sits straight, level or howit needs to be in the body depending on your guitar and then clamp it to the body using c-clamps.  If you have a bolt on neck now is the time to drill pilot holes in the back of the neck for the bolts that will hold the body and neck together.

3. Drill Pilot Holes

pre drillAlong with drilling pilot holes for the neck before you apply finish to the guitar you should also drill pilot holes for all the other things that will be screwed into the guitar.

This would include pickups or pickup rings if your kit has those, the covers on the back of the guitar to cover the electronics, the pegs used for attaching the guitar strap, truss rod cover and so-on.

It’s not a huge deal if you forget to do this but it just feels wrong to be drilling into that nice new finish you applied to your guitar.  Besides there is that old saying about measuring twice and drilling once… or is it cutting once?  We forget which one it is but they both apply!

If by accident you screw up drilling a hole in the wrong spot it is easier to fill it and hide it when there is no finish on the guitar so there’s another reason.

4. At Least Practice A Little Applying Finish

build your own guitarHow hard can it be right?  You head down to the hardware store pick up some stain and varnish or whatever it is you are using and go to town right?

You may want to consider practicing a little on another piece of wood just to see how the stain goes on and how it acts once it gets on wood before you take the plunge with your guitar.

This will give you a ball park idea of how many coats you will need to get the desired effect you are looking for or how to apply the stain to get a sunburst effect if that is what you want or how to get that skull and naked lady thing happening!

If you figure out how to do that let us know.  Asking for a friend!

5. Yes Wiring Can Be Tedious

Find a good wiring diagram online for whatever pickup and volume and tone configuration you have.  If you have never wired a guitar before it may even be a good idea to lay all the wiring and electronics out how they are supposed go before installing them in the guitar just to get a good visual of how everything needs to be soldered together.

This makes it so much easier if you already have a visual in your head of how it is supposed to go. 

You will feel like you need three hands when you are wiring your guitar.  Just stick with it and take your time.  It is handy to have good lighting where you are doing your wiring and it does make it easier if you do have someone that can lend a hand to hold a wire for you while you perform the surgery!

6. Don’t Forget To Attach The Ground Wire To The Bridge Post

This will throw you into fits of rage and cursing if you forget to do this.  Again, don’t ask us how we know!

If you have a fixed bridge the posts are press fit in and freaking hard to get out once they are in there.  So make sure you attach the ground wire to the post before you press fit the bridge post into its hole.

If you forget, there is a way to get the bridge post out but unless you have a tool you will have to make a run to the local hardware store to make your own tool to pull that post out so you can attach the ground.

Nobody wants to do that when they are sooo close to actually playing their guitar.  Or maybe you like your guitar to have a high pitch buzz all the time.

7. Take Your Time

We’ve said it before but we will say it again measure twice and drill once or however it goes.  Take your time getting things to fit right, getting your finish right and basically pre-planning and thinking about what you want to do and how you are going to do it and you will be way happier with the end product.

Besides building your own guitar from a kit is meant to be an enjoyable project and learning experience.  Consider it something to get you away from your computer so no need to rush through the build.

You’ll make less mistakes if you take your time.

Well those are the tips!  Be sure to check out our DIY 7 string guitar kits and sign up for our newsletter to get your very own discount code as our thank you!

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 6

By | 7 string guitar kits

Finishing Up Building The 7 String Guitar Kit!7 string guitar kitA Guide For Beginners By A Beginner.

Yes I know what you are thinking…What has taken so freaking long since we left off in part 5!

I actually finished the guitar off a couple of weeks ago but just haven’t had a chance to write up this post.

Life got busy and I didn’t get to document the process as much as I would have liked but TO HECK WITH IT we will soldier on!


Ahh yes, this was probably the most intimidating part of the whole build.  Really most of my angst over wiring was put to rest with a simple search on the ole inter-webs.  I quickly found a diagram of what I needed to do and got started wiring.7 string guitar kit

I won’t go into a ton of detail as wiring will be different for each setup but it really is not as hard as it looks if you just take your time.  It can be finicky with some of the tight spaces but it’s doable.

One thing I can warn you about is grounding your wiring.  In my case I needed to ground my wiring to the post in the bridge.  The problem was I had already installed the post in the guitar! DOH!

A quick search on youtube followed by a trip to the local hardware store and I was able to jimmy up a tool with a piece of pvc pipe, a bolt and a washer to get the post out easily and then attach the ground wire to the post before re-installing the post.

Next I plugged in to make sure everything worked and then moved on to the next step.


If I had to give you any advice it would be to really take your time before you start to apply any finish to the guitar to make sure you are happy with how the guitar neck is fitting.

As I was getting my first string on the guitar I realized I was not happy with how the neck was in the guitar so I ended up un-bolting it and adding neck shims to make sure the neck was sitting how I wanted.7 string guitar kit

This was not hard at all but was just more of a pain when you are all ready to put on your strings and then have to essentially take apart the guitar again.

I am sure you all know how to install your own strings so I won’t go into that but after installing the strings I did adjust the height of the bridge a little to lower the action.

I haven’t done so yet, but will need to sand down the nut in the future to really get the action just as I want it.  Other than that the guitar plays great and I am really happy with it.

Closing Thoughts

7 string guitar kitIf you are on the fence about tackling one of these kits I would say don’t be.  Really, and this is just my opinion, you need minimal skills to be able to build one of these kits.  There are a ton of resources on the internet and youtube to help you if you need to figure out how to do something or need ideas for how to apply finishes.

I think I could have built this in 2 weeks.  However, I just kind of worked on it when I felt like it or had spare time and it was actually a lot of fun and really enjoyable.  Yes some parts were frustrating but a good puzzle always has a little of that.

Once you build one kit you will want to do another.  I already would like to try another finish for sure and I think the next build would just go so much smoother because I’ve now got my first one under my belt and the second one would go so much smoother.

I think the quality of my finished product would get better and better.  The room for creativity is really endless when you can choose to swap out whatever parts of the kit you want for other hardware you have in mind.

It is summer right now so most of us are not thinking about building guitars.  Heck it’s time to be outside enjoying the weather but as fall and winter comes I can see building a guitar kit would be a great way to get through the winter blues.  I know I already got my eye on my next build!

Check out the 7 string guitar kits!

7 Things to Know Before Building Your Guitar Kit

Build Your Own Guitar Part 5

By | 7 string guitar kits

Save The Neck For Me!7 string guitar kitsStaining the Headstock and Applying Polyurethane to The Neck.

If you need to start at the beginning go here.

For those of you that have been keeping up with us this post will cover how we finished the neck in our 7 string guitar kit build.

Full disclosure: We forgot to take as many pictures of all parts of the process as we should have.

Anyhow, on to the info!

We started by giving the neck a light sand with 220 and then 440 grit.  You can use whatever light sandpaper you have lying around just to make sure all parts are nice and smooth.

Next if you just want stain on the top of the headstock and not the sides and back you will need to7 string guitar neck use painters tape and carefully tape around the edges of the headstock so only the top of the headstock that you want to stain is exposed.

It is also advisable to tape over the holes drilled for the tuners on the back of the headstock in case you drip any stain down the holes.

We applied one coat of stain and wiped it off with a rag to mimic the look of the body of the guitar.

After letting that dry remove the tape and if you haven’t already use the painters tape to fully tape the fretboard so none of the polyurethane you will be applying will get on the fretboard.

We didn’t stain the neck as we wanted it to have a natural look.

7 string guitar neckA coat hanger was used to hang the neck from the ceiling so poly could be applied to the whole neck in one coat without have to turn it over.  We used a foam brush to apply the poly.

The first coat really gets soaked in by the wood and you can hardly tell any poly has been applied.  We did light sanding in between coats on the body but we decided not to on the neck.  In total about 6 coats were applied to the neck.

After the neck is completely dry remove the tape on the fretboard and you are done like dinner!

It’s so easy!

On to Part 6!

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 4

By | 7 string guitar kits

Poly Want a Cracker?

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 4

(A Guide For Beginners By A Beginner)

Okay, just so we are clear.  There were no cracker’s involved in this step of the 7 string guitar build.  If you missed 

build your own guitar

the previous parts you can see them here, here and here.

So applying the polyurethane was definitely the longest part of the process so far of building this 7 string guitar.  Give yourself about 10 days.

To do this step I bought plenty of foam brushes, some 440 grit sandpaper (you might even want to lighter grit sandpaper) and a small can of semi-gloss polyurethane.

Be prepared to apply a lot of coats of poly.  I honestly lost count but I think I ended up a

pplying 10 coats of poly to the body give or take a coat.

The other thing I will note is that after about 6 coats I decided that semi-gloss polyurethane was not going to cut it and that I should switch to gloss poly.

Just go for that shine!

Before I applied the first coat of poly I gave the body a really light sanding.

After that I put on the first coat.  The first coat will really soak into the wood and really won’t be shiny at all.

Let that dry and then come back and lightly sand.

Using the foam brush does reduce brush strokes but they will still be there.  Sanding between coats will knock them down a little bit but close up you will still see them.

You probably can’t avoid brush strokes unless you spray on the poly.  And hey, this guide is just about building your guitar using stuff that is easily accessible and cheap so it is what it is!

build your own guitarI put on the poly brushing north and south on the front and back of the guitar.

Each coat let dry overnight and give it a light sand the next day before you apply the next coat.

It’s really not that hard.

Make sure to check on the guitar for about 5 minutes after you apply a coat just to make sure you don’t have any drips or air bubbles forming.  Brush em away before they dry.

Now just repeat this about 10 times!

I found the whole process of applying the poly that much better if I enjoyed my  favourite beverage after applying each coat!

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 3

By | 7 string guitar kits, build your own guitar

Applying The Stain

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 3

(A Guide For Beginners By A Beginner)

If you missed the earlier posts check out part 1.

For those of you that have been following along I finished up in part 2 by sanding down the filler I had applied to the guitar body.

Originally, I had wanted to do a solid black finish but changed my mind to island water blue.

To apply the stain I used a foam brush.  Really this isn’t rocket science.  Dip the brush in the stain and brush it on the body.

I started with the front of the guitar.  

I brushed on the stain in the direction the grain was running so up and down.

After covering the front of the guitar body with stain I took an old rag and wiped off the excess stain to expose the grain of the wood.

I repeated this process on the back of the guitar and again on the sides of the guitar.

So far the process has been pretty easy.  The stain actually dried pretty fast.

7 string guitar kitsOne thing to note is that I did not achieve full coverage with just one coat of stain.  After staring at the guitar for awhile I decided that I didn’t mind having some pretty faded out parts and I thought it gave the guitar more of a “well used” look.

Since I am a beginner I decided the “less is more” philosophy was the right path.  

I had visions of myself doing copious amounts of sanding if I added another coat and hated it so I “stopped short” as Frank Costanza would say!

Next up! Poly!

Check out all our 7 string guitar kits.

Continue to Part 4.

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 2

By | 7 string guitar kits

Filling The Grain

build your own guitarFor those of you that missed Build Your Own Guitar – Part 1 and want to start from the beginning you can find that post HERE.

Beginners Guide To Build Your Own Guitar!

Unlike other Beginners Guide’s To Build Your Own Guitar this guide is actually done by a beginner.

That’s right! I have never built, stained, painted or finished a guitar before!  But I did watch a Youtube video so that makes me an expert right?

All that aside I figure a good majority of you buying a kit and building your own guitar are going to be doing it for the first time so why not let me be your guinea pig.  At the very least watching me do this should give you confidence that yes even someone that has no experience wood working or staining and finishing can do this too!

So after inspecting the guitar body and neck I did some sanding.  Originally the guitar was supposed to be finished in black.  However, after a visit to the local Home Depot to pick up some ebony stain I came across a blue stain I really liked by MinWax called island water.

So after some deliberation the decision was made and project Dark Lord became project island water.

Here is a rundown of what was picked up at the hardware store:

Ebony Wood Filler

MinWax Water Based Stain (Island Water)

MinWax Polyurethane Semi-Gloss

Blue Painters Tape

Foam Paint Brushes

220/400/800 Grit Sandpaper

build your own guitarThe ebony wood filler is used to bring out the grain of the wood.  Now the grain of the wood on the body of this guitar was not super interesting but enough that I decided to stain rather than go with a solid color.

Instead of just applying the wood filler straight and having do to major sanding, I decided to play it safe and mix 10% wood filler with 90% water.

Using a cloth the water/wood filler mix was wiped on in an attempt to accentuate the grain.

After letting the guitar body dry a light sanding was done on the body to expose some of the natural wood while leaving behind some of the filler to bring out the grain.

All in all, so far, so good.  I figure if I like how it looks I must be on the right track.  And if you don’t like the result you are getting you can always sand it down and start again.

Check back next time when we start applying the stain!

Join my list to get notified when the 7 string guitar kits go on sale and get a special gift!

Check out Part 3 HERE.

build your own guitar

Build Your Own Guitar

By | 7 string guitar kits

Build Your Own Guitar – Part 1

build your own guitar

Save some money!  Get one of our 7 string guitar kits and build your own guitar.  We got our 7 string guitar kit and everything is looking good right out of the box.

The body and neck were already sanded very well from the factory so there really wasn’t much sanding that needed to be done.

We hit it with some 400 grit for a light sand just to be sure but really the body and neck came pretty much ready for finishing.

We inspected the neck and body to make sure they fit together properly. Each neck is machined specifically for the guitar body that it comes with so the fit was good. Shims can be used to make slight adjustments.

The initial inspection left us impressed with the workmanship and the fit and finish of the unassembled pieces of the guitar.

The routing was all very clean and the body of the guitar actually had some natural grain in the wood that would look good with a nice stain.

build your own guitar

There was some deliberation as to whether to stain the guitar and bring out the wood accents or to go with a solid color.

build your own guitar

A decision was made to go with a solid black finish for this build. We are going to call this build project Dark Lord.

Can’t wait to roll up our sleeves and get to work finishing this thing and then assembling it.

Stayed tuned for Part 2!