Developing creativity with M.A.M.I.
In order to develop your musical "style" creativity is a must. 
Most guitarists, indeed most musicians have a desire to create at some point in their lives. 
The million-dollar question seems to do I?
 You must start by removing your fear of rejection. 
To create is to run the risk of failure and rejection, plain and simple. 
One simply cannot create while fearing the results of their creation. 
This said, creativity is a process (often a difficult one) that involves "vision". 
In large measure, tapping into the creative process has 
much to do with expanding one's "vision". 

Creative minds generally visualize using one of two approaches. 

With the first approach, similar things are made into something different or visualized as being made different. 
Let's say that you have a nice melody, riff, or chord progression in a beginning in a certain position on a certain string. 
Try playing the exact same line say, a Minor (flatted) Third away and see how it sounds. 
Continue to do this until you are back to your original position. What do you think? 
Did you find something you could use?
 Try the same thing using a Flatted Fifth interval spacing. What do you think? Anything useful? 
Remember: the creative process involves experimentation. Not everything is going to work, but experiment on your guitar. 
Find patterns and play them in different places on the instrument, as this is usually a good beginning toward the process. 
The second approach involves making different (or visualizing how to make different) things similar. 
An example of this way of thinking would be to take two of your favorite melodies, riffs, or chord progressions from 
different keys and then playing them in the same key. How did that sound? What did you learn? Can it be used? 

Check out Pat Martino's deep revelationsGeno White's unique sound and approach! Ralph Patt completely rethinking the way the guitar is tuned. Joe Beck with his "Alto Guitar" tuning.

They are definitely the product of experimentation and time spent doing brilliant and creative guitar thinking!

Experienced players understand the importance of patterns for creating music. 
Fortunately, the layout of a guitar's fingerboard is ideally suited towards finding and playing patterned ideas. 
Often these patterns can be transposed to different roots.  Pattern generation and transposition is 
a valuable creative method that can be used effectively to make 
music on the guitar. Be sure to experiment with this concept. 
I have included an offer for a free M.A.M.I. Music Scale Atlas to help you easily 
find and create musical ideas and patterns. It will "open up" your instrument, allowing you to 
see patterns plus chord, scale, and modal relationships you would have never thought of.  
M.A.M.I. Scale Atlases are ideal for experimentation.
 They boost creativity, and save time throughout the learning process. 

If you haven't already...take some time to evaluate the sample. 

Spend a few minutes understanding the concept... 
you will see a whole new world!  

more on the M.A.M.I. Scale Atlas concept

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