Have you ever take guitar lessons and throwing them in frustration from the fact that you did not feel significant progress? Or perhaps you were going to do with the teacher, but due to the fact that someone of your friends had the unfortunate experience of this course, you began to doubt whether or not to invest in them time and money? These doubts stop you from getting all the classes, that is worth to them to walk. You can name many reasons why people quit guitar lessons. Sometimes this is because the teacher was unable to inspire you, or because lessons were not sufficiently focused on your specific goals in music, or because the teacher caught you mediocre and does not know how to help you achieve a certain result (in order to avoid this problem, download the free guide 'How to find the best teacher playing the guitar'). However, the other (often underrated) reason may lie in the fact that your own approach to the lessons were not so effective, so you really get from them real good. After I had spent tens of thousands of guitar lessons for guitarists of all types, as well as served as a mentor for teachers of guitar playing throughout the world, helping them to improve the effectiveness of training, I began to notice a similar and stable patterns of behavior used by most student guitarists. I also noticed that students approach their studies with the teacher directly affects their progress.