There are no words to describe the beauty of this Flow shaped handcrafted wooden guitar pick from GT Plectrums. The eye-catching grain of the Bubinga is simply mesmerizing, and the laser engravings not only look killer, but they provide excellent grip when shredding the fretboard.
This 3.1mm thick guitar pick will take your technique and your style to the next level with striking aesthetics and remarkable ergonomics. Every aspect of this stunning wooden pick was carefully crafted to provide anyone who wields it with exceptional attack, premium comfort, and superior grip. Take control of your tone and technique with a handcrafted wooden guitar pick from GT Plectrums!
Handmade in the USA
The Boutique Difference
60-Day Return Period
Benefits of Thick Guitar picks
1. Superior comfort and ergonomics- the additional thickness and mass promotes a more relaxed hand, therefore reducing fatigue, risk of injury, and overall effort required for technical precision
2. Improved attack and striking consistency- the bevels on a thicker pick are much easier to strike consistently than a thinner pick. Think about it like striking the edge of a surface, such as a desk, with a flat object, like a folder, versus an object that forms a point, like a small cone. The cone shaped object is going to a much better job of pushing the string aside than a flat shape. The margin for error in striking with a thin pick is much smaller than it is with a thick guitar pick
3. Enhanced tones- better consistency and attack creates better tones. It's as simple as that. We've all heard the saying "tone is in the fingers". And while your fingers don't control the gain in your amp, they do have a massive impact on your overall sound. Being able to accurately and consistently pick a note is a huge part of developing one's skills as a guitarist
4. Unique style- this one is fairly self-explanatory. Adding a boutique plectrum to your gear collection is a statement of individuality and maturity as a guitar player. Many of us began our journey as guitarists by practicing the same songs, on the same guitars, with the same amps, but as we improve, we discover what makes our tone and style unique. Why should it be any different for the plectrums we use?