Glarry GV303 Violin spruce top 4

Amazing value, very sturdy and handles my dry climate well. Only downside it that it doesn’t keep tune for very long, I find I need to tune it often. This isn’t so much an inconvenience for me though, because it gives me practice I need as a beginner. This gift far exceeded my expectations for the price.

The inside of case is very soft to protect the violin. All products returned must be in original boxes and 100% complete, with ALL original packing materials, all manuals, and other accessories, otherwise return will be refused. Any shortages, errors, or damages made to the shipment must be notified our customer service before returns. My violin came with only rosin, a bow, 3 pegs and 3 strings, Broken bridge, and tuner.

Tunning pegs, chin rest and end pin are made from dark wood which are benefit for stability. A pair of classic ‘F’ holes are also included which contribute towards the sound projection. The set includes all the necessities to start learning how to play.It’s a great choice as a gift or a learning start for beginners. Glarry Violin Kit has a hand-carved spruce top with maple back, neck and sides. Ebony fingerboard, pegs and chin rest and ebony tailpiece with 4 fine tuners. Suitable for any student who has dreams of playing music.

Playing the fiddle lately, I find it easier to finger those high notes. I’m not sure if this thing is doing the job, but I got it for next to nothing, and if anything, I feel like it is helping. If you can get one of these things for under a few bucks, and you have trouble stretching the fretting fingers, you might consider trying one of these gigamadoos. In my violin shop days I’ve sold them very often and I always liked playing on them. As they offer a rich tone, it’s possible to play them for many years as you make progress on the violin. You’ll really have a unique hand made instrument.

Finger contraption – My fretting/fingering hand for guitar, bass, mandolin, and fiddle has never had great dexterity. I could never get that pinky finger to stretch out for that illusive fourth fret, or have enough strength to form a true barre chord. I relegated my fingerings to a lot of open chords and lead playing rarely went past the ring finger.