It takes skill to play the guitar. Singing and playing the guitar at the same time takes even more skill, but with some practice, it’s so much fun!
In this article, we’ll be covering all the best sing along guitar songs. So, if you’re looking for campfire songs or songs to simply enjoy with your family and friends, this list will definitely help you out.
If you’re new to these songs or having some trouble playing and singing at the same time, get some friends to join you. This will allow you to focus more on the fingerstyle and the strumming of the chords. Leave the singing to your friends. However, most of these songs are easy, so singing along and playing the guitar at the same time shouldn’t be too hard with a little practice.
Here Are the Best Sing Along Guitar Songs for Campfires and More
1. Take Me Home, Country Roads by John Denver
Ah, almost heaven! That’s exactly how you’d feel whenever you sing this 1971 song from the country song master, John Denver. There’s never a doubt that this is the country great’s signature song. And even if you don’t sing the correct lyrics, you’d still be rewarded with the song’s amazing melody. The real magic of the song is the vividness of its lyrics. It provides a remarkable description of West Virginia, from the majestic mountains to the scenic beauty of the countryside and the homey-feel of the place.
These are the very same images that you’ll conjure in your mind the moment you sing the very first line of this song. The chords have a lullaby effect to them that will make you feel at ease. The tempo will never fool your brain and your fingers as you try to get both your strumming and your vocals in sync.
Strumming should be an excellent technique if you have friends singing along with you. However, I find the arpeggio to be very special for those alone time singing and playing the guitar. Whatever technique you choose, expect this piece to be a great sing along guitar song. This is easily one of the best campfire songs of all time in my opinion.
2. Sweet Home Alabama by Lynyrd Skynyrd
Genre: Country rock
Contemporary audiophiles may have heard about this song from the opening scene of the 2010 movie, Despicable Me. However, long before Gru, Dr. Nefario, and the Minions decided to use a part of this country rock song into their into, Sweet Home Alabama is already a darling of many singalong fans. The catchy hook and the upbeat tune are all you need to get the vocals of this song in sync with your guitar playing.
This 1973 song can teach you a thing or two about singing and guitar playing. The bass notes of the piece are as punchy as the jazz classics that New Orleans churn out every year. The rhythm of the lyrics has a poetic feel to it that gives the song flexibility in terms of replacing the wordings with your own.
Enjoying a marshmallow over a campfire can be made more exciting if you can play this song and let your friends sing along. It’s great for parties, too. And if you want to develop your skill at both guitar playing and singing at the same time, Sweet Home Alabama can be a fascinating song to start with.
3. Sweet Caroline by Neil Diamond
Genre: Country pop
Let the whole gang have fun with this 1969 country song by Neil Diamond. It has one of the most exciting song structures ever to grace the human ear. The intro comes off as a soft ballad that gradually picks up in intensity towards the first chorus. And then there’s the beautiful instrumental backing that provides a harmonically colorful melody in the background.
This is a song that’s perfect during campfires as well as during parties right in your backyard. You could play the song with a very easy strumming technique or give your arpeggio skills a shot. And if you have friends who know how to play a wind instrument, it would give the song an even more beautiful melody.
Singing along to the tune of this song is not that difficult. If you get the correct rhythm of its instrumentals, you should be able to perform the vocals just fine. It is a phenomenal piece that is worth playing in the company of friends. And even if you don’t have the gang besides, you can still belt out your version of a Neil Diamond. The bottom line is that if you’re looking for easy sing along guitar songs this is an excellent choice.
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4. Sweet Child O’ Mine by Guns N’ Roses
Genre: Hard rock
Any fan of hard rock or glam metal will tell you that GnR’s Sweet Child o’ Mine is the best song you can ever sing along to or even play on your guitar. You don’t need to have an Axl Rose vocals or even the guitar playing prowess of Slash. You can give your own rendition of this song and it will still sound phenomenal.
Whether you’re a fan of string skipping or not, this 1989 hard rock classic is sure to put your fingerstyle to the test. What’s so exciting about this music piece is that you can focus on different aspects. Fancy nailing the rhythm? Go ahead. How about the guitar solos of Slash or even the basslines of Duff McKagan? Of course, aspiring singer-guitarists always have Axl Rose to look up to.
And here’s one interesting fact that will blow you away. Guns n’ Roses wrote this 1987 song in only 5 minutes. On top of that, the original song only has three guitar chords. Three! It’s Slash’s guitar playing wizardry that gave the song its electrifying melody and harmonics. Playing and singing this song at the same time can only be magical.
5. Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door by Bob Dylan
Genre: Folk rock
This is a song that many people attribute to Guns N’ Roses. However, the hard rock band isn’t the only artist who covered this 1973 original folk rock song by Bob Dylan. Even the legendary blues guitarist, Eric Clapton covered this piece in 1975. Clapton gave the Dylan song a more reggae vibe, while the Guns N’ Roses version has a harder rock feel to it that appealed to more contemporary audiophiles.
Because of the different genres that one can play Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door, the song enjoys a very substantial following. This also makes it a great singalong piece. You want to sing it like a folk song? Then go ahead and play it like Bob Dylan. Your hard rock loving friends will love singing along to the GnR version. And if you have folks who love reggae, then you can hit the notes using Clapton’s style.
The opening guitar riff is enough to get you excited about this musical piece. It sets you up for the very first lines. And when you get to the chorus, you’ll know that strumming the chords with the right amount of force is key to getting a song that’s worth singing along to. In my opinion, this is easily one of the best campfire guitar songs ever.
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6. Heart of Gold by Neil Young
Genre: Folk rock
Let’s see if your friends can sing along to this 1971 Neil Young song. It has elements of country and folk in a rock rhythm that is perfect for singing along to. And even if your pals don’t know the lyrics, they can always accompany you during the chorus. It is one of the all-time greatest songs that remains a mainstay in many campfire sing-alongs and backyard parties.
There are several chords in this song that may not be suitable for beginners. However, I do implore you to try because it’s the only way you can play the song beautifully. Its rhythm is very predictable enough that you won’t have any issues synchronizing your vocals to your strumming. I encourage you to learn the fingerstyle as it can give the music piece piano-like harmonics.
And here’s another way you can enhance the playing of this sing along guitar song. Ask some of your friends to play the harmonica to give the piece a more beautiful melody. Now, who says a country song cannot be a great karaoke piece?
7. You are My Sunshine by Jimmie Davis
Playing this Jimmie Davis classic is easy. Singing the lyrics is also easy. The tempo makes everything easy. Whether you pick this song as a piece that you can both sing along and play the guitar by yourself or as a means of entertaining your friends, it sure is going to be pure fun.
Written in 1939 and recorded many times by different artists through the decades, this country song is the ideal guitar song to sing along to. The chords and their progression will never confuse your brain as it also attempts to sing the lyrics. It doesn’t even matter if you use a simple strumming. The song will still sound amazing. The vocals also don’t need any refinements. You can sing as you wish. People won’t mind if you’re out of tune. They’ll be busy singing along, too.
Give this country standard a try. Give it a playful twist if you wish. You’ll make the playing of this guitar song more fun and more exciting for anyone within an earshot to sing along.
8. Ob-La-Di Ob-La-Da by The Beatles
This is always a wonderful song wherever you and your guitar can be. Play it while having a party with your pals or when you’re already having your much-needed rest after grueling for several hours on the mountain trails. The upbeat structure of the song makes for a great dance piece as it does as a sing along tune.
There’s no need to memorize the lyrics. You can always sing your heart out in the song’s chorus. Don’t be surprised if other campers will come to your site or if your neighbors will be climbing over the fence. This is a song that has a very addicting tune and lyrics that are perfect for large parties.
What makes Ob-La-Di Ob-La Da so appealing is the mixture of American rhythm and jazz with calypso and mento elements of Caribbean music. There’s a walking bassline that sounds so wonderful when mixed with the rhythm accents. This 1968 Beatles song is not only a phenomenal piece for practicing your guitar playing skills. It is also a good song for getting everyone else to sing along. The rhythm will also help in the simultaneous singing and guitar playing of this song.
9. Mrs. Robinson by Simon and Garfunkel
Genre: Folk rock
There are at least two hooks in this song that make for a great sing along piece. Whether you’ll be singing the three ‘heys’ at the end of the chorus or the three ‘whoas’ in the middle, Mrs. Robinson is going to get you all pumped up. The rhythm is very lively that singing the lyrics is as easy as going down on your favorite ice cream on a hot summer day. Timing the vocals and the strumming is never a problem.
The song has several chords that can be an awesome exercise for beginner guitarists. You can also learn the song’s fingerstyle to make your guitar playing more beautiful. Don’t worry. Strumming won’t affect the harmonics of the song. After all, one of the most enjoyable methods of playing this song is by strumming.
I do have to emphasize the importance of learning the correct strumming pattern. This is crucial because the rhythm of your vocals will depend on how well you execute the rhythm of the chords. It can be tricky, but can be very fulfilling once you master it.
10. Wonderful World by Sam Cooke
Genre: Rhythm and blues
A lot of people mistake this 1959 song for the jazz classic that Louis Armstrong recorded in 1967. As it turns out, both legendary musicians had similar sounding song titles. Sam Cooke’s music piece does not have the phrase “What A…” before the “Wonderful World” phrase. Also, this Sam Cook classic is more rhythm and blues, while the Armstrong song is jazz.
While both songs are very lovely pieces to sing along to, I find Sam Cooke’s Wonderful World to be perfect for playing with friends. It has an amazing warm vibe that will have your friends clapping to the beat. Some of them who know the song can sing along, too. The lyrics should be able to transport you to a time when you’re madly in love with a classmate of yours in college. It’s cheesy by today’s standards. Nevertheless, it still works when it comes to getting other people to join you in your guitar playing.
Go on ahead and learn to play and sing this song at the same time. You don’t even need your friends to sing along with you. You’ll be fine strumming the chords, while also belting your modern version of Sam Cooke’s vocals.
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11. Hey Jude by Paul McCartney
Genre: Pop rock
There are a few reasons why I included this 1968 Beatles pop rock classic in this list of sing along guitar songs. It is the Beatles’ longest song, lasting a whopping 7 minutes and 11 seconds. What is more amazing is that more than 4 minutes of this song are spent on belting the ridiculously simple na-na-na-na refrain that’s become as popular as the song itself. I believe it is this vocal hook that people remember and can easily sing along to.
And I have yet to touch on the message of the song. McCartney wrote the song to provide comfort to Lennon’s son, Julian. When John left his family to be with Yoko Ono, Julian was devastated. The song was Paul’s way of offering comfort and encouragement to Julian. I’m sure many of us can also relate to the song’s message of maintaining a positive outlook.
This is one of those things that make the song so easy to sing along to. The rhythm is also modest enough to allow for simultaneous singing and guitar playing. Your friends are welcome to do the coda, of course.
12. Oh, Susanna by Stephen Foster
This is a classic American song that has its origins in 1848 and has been recorded many times by different artists. To give you a fair warning, Stephen Foster wrote the song and the original lyrics include words and phrases that many of us may find very offensive today. Specifically, Verse 2 of the song which is almost always left out of modern publishing of the lyrics. Most places you find lyrics for this song on the internet will be edited safe for use and this song is about as catchy and fun as they come.
It is true that the tempo of this song is quite fast at about 112 beats per minute. What is surprising is that the rhythm is easy to pick up. And when you sing the lines of the song, it is like reciting a poem. This makes the song easy to sing along to, even if you’re busy playing the chords.
One of the most popular versions of this song is the one that James Taylor recorded in 1970. You can also disregard the offensive words altogether and replace them with more appropriate terms. In terms of guitar playing, this is a song that’s perfect for mastering slides, switches, and other fingerstyle techniques.
13. American Pie by Don McLean
Genre: Folk rock
I cannot remember having met any guitarist who doesn’t know how to play American Pie on his guitar. What is more amazing is that this piece is also a favorite of campers, backyard barbecuers, beachgoers, and other people who want to play music, sing a great song, and have fun. It would surprise me if you don’t include this 1971 Don McLean classic in your list of great sing along songs to play on your guitar.
Like all great rock songs, American Pie has a very familiar hook that people can hum and sing along anytime. While the line ‘the day the music died’ can sound very morbid, it is one of the most exciting hooks of the song. And when you open the succeeding lines, you know that the hook is there to get you prepared for the rest of the song.
Play it with a livelier beat if you want. Or, you can always slow down the tempo and turn it into a ballad. This is exactly what American Pie provides. There are many ways of playing the song, often depending on the guitar player and singer’s mood. That’s why it’s a great sing along song for any occasion. This is easily one of my favorite campfire guitar songs.
14. All I Have to Do is Dream by The Everly Brothers
Genre: Jangle pop
Some folks call this piece the anthem of avid day dreamers. However, it’s not. It’s a love song composed in a way that only the Everly Brothers of the 50s can. Written and recorded in 1958, this pop song has a unique droning chordal style. You get the amazing sounds of electric guitars without the unnecessary distortions that are a mainstay in metal songs.
There have been several covers of this song. And while different artists can give the song a slightly different vocal character, the overall composition of the song remains the same. It is for this very reason that the song is one of the favorite pieces that people play when they want to sing to the tune of their guitar playing. It is also the perfect piece at campfires, backyard parties, and even drinking sessions with your best buddies.
You can forget the other words in the lyrics. What’s important is the ‘dream’ section that also serves as the song’s phenomenal hook. The tempo is just right for synching your vocals to your guitar strumming. You really must give this Everly Brothers song a try.
15. Hotel California by Eagles
Genre: Soft rock
Not only is this 1977 Eagles rock classic a great piece for learning a few tricks about fingerstyle. It is also one of those musical creations that can get everyone in a room singing to the tune. From the very first line of the verse all the way to the last phrase of the song, you can almost feel the electricity in the air. This is especially true if you’re going to play the arpeggiated chords and employ a few sliding techniques and hammer-ons in your playing.
Guitarists love the very long introduction of this piece. There is also a guitar solo that remains an inspiration for many aspiring rock artists. Now, if you are already a seasoned guitarist, singing Hotel California and playing the arpeggio at the same time shouldn’t be any problem. However, if you’re only beginning in your guitar playing journey, I’d suggest strumming the song.
Don’t be ashamed for playing the song using the strumming technique. What you want is a song that has a beautiful melody and harmonics that you and your friends can also sing along to. You can easily achieve that with a basic strumming pattern.
16. California Dreamin’ by The Mamas and The Papas
Genre: Sunshine pop
You’ve got to admire how songs were so much simpler way back then. The chords are easier to play. The song structure is a lot easier to appreciate. And the lyrics are also so simple that almost anyone who hears a song for the very first time can already sing along to the song’s tune. Take this 1965 folk rock song by The Mamas and The Papas, for example.
A Grammy Hall of Famer, California Dreamin’ has excellent lyrics that even a kid can sing. The composition is also very straightforward, requiring only the most basic of strumming patterns to give the piece a beautiful melody. And I am confident that this song is one that you can also sing along with ease, without getting distracted from your guitar playing.
Personally, I love playing and singing this song. It has a nice warm feel to it that conjures images of the sunshine over at the West coast. The vocals are easy to execute and the instrumentals are a cinch to play. No wonder friends and acquaintances never fail to include this in their must-have campfire sing along songs.
17. The One I Love by R.E.M.
Genre: Alternative rock
This song can easily pass off as a great love song. However, it can also be an exciting musical piece to sing along to, especially if you have friends who know the lyrics by heart. The rhythm of this song is phenomenal on the arpeggio. It has a punchy bassline, too. And when you get to mix these two elements you get a song that is worth any concert venue.
I strongly recommend playing the song with its arpeggiated chords. Add a few bass notes every now and then to set up the song’s rhythm. This will make it very easy for others to sing along. If you prefer to sing this song on your own, the rhythm should help you synchronize everything.
A Billboard Hot 100 song, there’s no denying the charm of this 1987 R.E.M. alternative rock piece. What is very surprising about this piece is that the chorus only has one word that gets a vocal backing treatment. This is where you can belt your vocals, while your friends take care of the background.
18. What’s Up by 4 Non Blondes
Genre: Alternative rock
There are songs that are easier to play on the guitar than they are to sing correctly. Good thing there are also songs that have a very simple structure that makes both singing and guitar playing a breeze. One such song is the 1993 pop rock by 4 Non Blondes, What’s Up. You may have already heard this song from your favorite digital music streaming platform. In case you haven’t, now’s a great time to learn singing and playing this song at the same time.
You’ll love the fact that What’s Up only has three very easy chords: A, B minor, D. The progression is also very simple enough that the typical A-Bm-D-A pattern runs the entire length of the song. If you find B minor to be quite tricky, you can always transpose the chords to G, A minor, and C. A capo on the 2nd fret is required if you choose to play these chords.
As for the lyrics, nothing can be simpler than that of What’s Up. It has a hippie vibe that makes the song very appealing to those who want a very fun piece.
19. Zombie by The Cranberries
Genre: Alternative rock
Here’s another musical piece I’m sure your friends will be singing along, while watching their favorite zombie apocalypse movie. It’s not really about your favorite characters on the Walking Dead. This 1994 grunge piece is a protest song that has a catchy hook after each zombie refrain. The coda is also noteworthy as it has the du-u-du-du hook. It doesn’t matter if you have already forgotten the lyrics. These hooks are already enough to get your guitar playing going.
Honestly, this is one song you and everyone you know can sing without ever worrying about the way you play your guitar. Strum the chords or give it your best arpeggio shot. It doesn’t matter. The melody you create will still be a wonderful accompaniment to the vocals. Keep in mind that you don’t need a specific voice to belt the song. You only need to execute the ‘I said hey’ hook with your own unique flair.
Get your gang to join you in the playing of the song with their own makeshift instruments. And if you think you want to sing this song by yourself, give it a go. Make sure to give the vocals your highest possible pitch.
20. Hallelujah by Leonard Cohen
Genre: Folk rock
I know this is not a song that you will want to play during parties. It is very mellow and has a spiritual underpinning. However, it’s easy to fall in love with the melody and its slow rhythm also makes it ideal for practicing the synching of your vocals and your fingerpicking. The song has a very simple lyrical structure that anyone can sing along.
What may surprise you is that this 1984 was never popular upon its release. However, once it got featured in Shrek, various artists have begun covering and performing the song in concerts. The song now has more than 300 known versions. Backyard and garage bands continue to give a twist to this song, pushing the number of versions to perhaps several hundreds more.
Hallelujah sounds best on the arpeggio. It doesn’t matter if you’re not yet skilled in this technique. Executing the song’s fingerstyle is easy enough that I have a 5-year old neighbor who can fingerpick the intro of the song in a seamless fashion. I believe you can master the fingerstyle and give your singing a more melodic background in the process.
21. Stand by Me by Ben E. King
Genre: Rhythm and blues
Here’s another musical piece that some of you may not agree with its inclusion in this list. Hear me out first. The soul music of Ben E. King is undeniable. And both the rhythm and the lyrical structure of Stand by Me remain a popular blueprint for aspiring artists. The bassline is not only catchy. It can dictate the rhythm and rate of your own heartbeat and that of anyone who happens to be within an earshot of the song.
It is this magnetic, almost hypnotic nature of the song’s bassline and rhythm that makes it a very good guitar song to sing along to. Synchronizing the vocals and the guitar’s rhythm is never an issue. While the tempo is quite fast at about 128 beats per minute, synching the vocals with the strumming or fingerpicking is easy. The note pattern is predictable. And if you’re able to nail the bassline, this can serve as a marker for your vocals.
Stand by Me is not only a favorite of many aspiring guitarists. It is also very popular among fans of soul and R&B music. This is another one of my favorite sing along guitar songs for campfires and parties.
22. Bohemian Rhapsody by Queen
Genre: Progressive rock
This 1975 progressive rock standard by Queen has all the possible accolades you can ever imagine. It’s a Grammy Hall of Famer, chart-buster, and chart-topper. The song is a bestseller, an all-time great, and a song that’s the most digitally streamed. Its popularity spans several generations, from the time it was first released in the mid-1970s to after the death of Freddie Mercury in the early 1990s and right after the Queen biopic of 2018.
The popularity of this progressive rock song makes it a good music piece to sing along to. What can be tricky is that it doesn’t have a clear-cut chorus. The first 49 seconds is the intro, followed by a power ballad that lasts a full minute and 48 seconds. A stunning guitar solo spans the next 28 seconds, while the opera portion of the song lasts a minute and 2 seconds. There’s also a 47-second hard rock section and an outro that lasts a little over a minute.
These sections are all fascinating to both play on the guitar and sing along to. They’ll push your guitar playing skills as well as the range of your voice. The bottom line is that this is one of the best campfire songs ever and it’s a ton of fun to play.
23. Build Me Up Buttercup by The Foundations
If you grew up in the swinging 60s, I bet you fell in love with this song the moment it got released in 1968. Build Me Up is a story of degradation, where desire morphs into longing, which develops into frustration, and finally turning into desperation. It’s the kind of message that some of us may be all too familiar with.
Many contemporary audiophiles may care less about the song’s lyrics. However, they can never resist the upbeat rhythm of the musical piece. It is true that the message is about unrequited love. The rhythm and song structure says otherwise. It has a very lively, danceable beat; proof that even morbid songs can make fantastic pieces for the dance floor.
This music piece is an excellent choice for parties and campfires. And if you feel like translating your heartaches into a wonderful melody, then this is a song that can be a great vessel for your emotions. People won’t mind if they find you dancing to the beat, too.
24. With or Without You by U2
Most of the popular sing along guitar songs have either easy lyrics to memorize or a very catchy hook that is very difficult to shake off your mind. This 1986 U2 rock classic is the latter. It is one of the very few songs that will get you addicted to it singing only a few words of the lyrics over and over.
Guitarists also love playing the chords of With or Without You. It’s simple enough for beginners to master within a few hours. The song is also very open to the utilization of different guitar playing techniques. Strum it, fingerpick it, or employ any combination. The melody will still turn out in a very beautiful way.
Take this song to the beach and let other beachgoers sing along with your guitar playing. Spend some time with your closest friends and sing the chorus like a well-oiled machine, in sync with the rhythm of your guitar. Frankly, it simply is one of the best songs you can include in your personal must-play list of sing along guitar songs.
25. Me and Bobby McGee by Janis Joplin
Genre: Country rock
You may find it interesting that many of the songs that are excellent sing along pieces are country songs. One of the most important characteristics of country music is that their message is very relatable. The song structure isn’t as complicated as other music genres, either. That is why Me and Bobby McGee is also a great choice for a sing along guitar song.
This 1969 song by Roger Miller is a popular country hit. Different artists have covered and recorded the song through the years. One of the most popular among these covers is the 1971 version of Janis Joplin. She took Miller’s song and gave it more exciting elements to turn the musical piece from a usual country song to a phenomenal country rock with elements of blues rock.
It is not surprising why people love playing this song on their guitar, while also singing the song. You can have the same experience, too. Gather your friends around or you can try syncing your vocals with your guitar strumming. It’s a fun song that will help you develop into a great artist.
26. Sweet Home Chicago by The Blues Brothers
You might think that The Blues Brothers wrote this song in response to Lynyrd Skynyrd’s 1973 Sweet Home Alabama. While it is true that the band recorded Sweet Home Chicago in 1980, the original song was written and recorded some 4 decades earlier. It was Robert Johnson who wrote and first recorded the song in 1936. The song is a blues standard that aspiring and professional musicians cover in different styles.
Make no mistake. This is a blues song that is worth singing along to. Just so you know, even the former US President Barack Obama joined B. B. King and Buddy Guy in singing the song’s first verse at a formal event at the White House’s East Room in 2012. If a former President can sing along to this song, I don’t see any reason why you can’t.
If you’re worried about synchronizing the guitar playing with the vocals, don’t. It’s an easy thing to accomplish. The rhythm is predictable enough that you can time your vocals to coincide with the strumming of the chords.
27. Ring of Fire by Johnny Cash
This is a song that’s not only great for sing-along activities. It is also a very enticing song that will have everyone jumping off their feet and hitting the dance floor. It has a very lively rhythm, one that may tax the flexibility and coordination of the fingers of newbie guitarists. The good news is that mastering the allegro movement of the song will pave the way for a livelier singing.
But it wasn’t Johnny Cash who first recorded this song in 1988. It was Anita Carter in 1963. There is also the 1969 version by Eric Burdon and the 2010 cover by Alan Jackson. However, it was Cash who popularized the country song and propelled it to become one of the music-loving planet’s all-time greatest songs.
It makes perfect sense to play and sing this song. You’ll have your neighbors coming over and join you in your singing.
Almost any other song can be a great piece to sing along to as long as you get the rhythm of both the vocals and the instrumental synchronized. While some of the songs I listed here may not be as fun as you like, they do offer an opportunity to synchronize your guitar playing with your vocals. Most of the songs, however, are perfect for playing with your friends singing along. Use these songs to improve your skills. You’ll be able to play and sing your favorite guitar song like the pros eventually.
My name is Chris and I’ve had a passion for music and guitars for as long as I can remember. I started this website with some of my friends who are musicians, music teachers, gear heads, and music enthusiasts so we could provide high quality music related content as well as some of the most accurate and in-depth gear review and demo information on the internet.
I’ve been playing guitar since I was 13 (over 15 years now) and am an avid collector of all thing’s guitar. Amps, Pedals, Guitars, Bass, Drums, Microphones, Studio, and recording gear, I love it all.
I was born and raised in Western Pennsylvania. My background is in Electrical Engineering earning a Bachelor’s degree from Youngstown State University and with my engineering experience I’ve developed as a designer of guitar amplifiers and effects. A true passion of mine, I’ve designed, built, and repaired a wide range of guitar amps and electronics. Here at the Guitar Lobby, our aim is to share our passion for Music and gear with the rest of the music community.