Blank fretboard grid

Are you looking for blank fretboard grids?

Download a copy below!

blank fretboard


blank fretboard


Why you should download this pdf

If you’re interested in accelerating your progress on the guitar, this pdf will be invaluable to you.  I believe I know the guitar very well, and I owe much of that knowledge to exploring the guitar neck through filling out my own fretboard diagrams, and applying that knowledge.


What should you do once you download it?

I would recommend that you print out many copies for yourself, and fill them out with whatever scale/chord/arpeggio that you’re trying to master.

Filling them out yourself enables you to observe connections between shapes and patterns that would be hard to come by through just reading a pre-made diagram (that’s helpful, just not as helpful).

So, let’s take the C major scale for example.  The C major scale consists of all natural 
notes – C     D     E     F     G     A     B     C.   The easiest way to do this is to fill out the pattern one string at a time.   If you understand your half steps/whole steps on the guitar, it’s very easy to fill out each string.
Before you know it, you’ll have all 6 strings filled out, and ready to go.

What next after filling out the diagram?

Good job on doing the work to fill out a diagram!  You’re not done yet, though.  Now for the fun part…

After you fill out a diagram, I would suggest that you put on a jam track (you can find any jam track you want on you tube), and explore the guitar neck in different ways.

You could improvise in position, meaning in 4-5 fret blocks,  limit yourself to 1 string, 2 adjacent strings (1st and 2nd strings for example), 2 non adjacent strings (1st and 3rd, for example).  

The only limit is your imagination.  Enjoy, and go for it!   Let me know if you have questions!