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Kristofer Dahl
The journey has started, here is Update 1:
(If you are new to this, here is how it started and here is the hot country solo lesson I am practicing.)





Update 2:


Update 3:


Update 4: (80% of original tempo)


Update 5: (90% of original tempo)


Update 6: Here is my first attempt at 100% speed, it's taken me roughly two months! πŸ˜…


Update 7: My second attempt at 100% speed!


Ok, so I think this is the final version:



I have submitted it for grading here 😱
Phil66
Interesting, thanks for participating Kris, maybe you'll get an insight into our challenges by doing this.

I hope you can work through it and get to REC, that would be awesome.

Looking forward to more inspiring videos, it will be interesting if you do manage to learn the whole thing, to hear how you think it has benefited your playing.

Cheers

Phil
Kristofer Dahl
@Phil - for sure!

Feel free to comment if there is something particular you would like me to focus on in my practicing.
Phil66
Will do buddy.

Interesting how different we are regarding GP. I always use it to get the lesson under my fingers and up to speed. It's better (for me) than the slow down in the player, at less than 50% anyway, as the sound quality doesn't alter.

Once up to speed I create an MP3 of the lesson video, and put it in my DAW as track 1 and work along with that at various speeds to get used to playing along with the backing, as you know, backing can be off putting. This is also whet I work on the nuances of the instructor's version.

In track 2 I put the backing and line it up with track 1. I then play along with JUST the backing (muting track 1) at various speeds and play back along with the lesson. MP3 to check my timing. With my current LESSON I've been very pleased and Gab has too, with the fact I've been able to play in time at slower speeds which can be trickier than full speed.

That's my process, you may find some use from it.

As a suggestion, I think it would be good to make the lesson video available as MP3 along with the GP, backing and TAB downloads for use in a DAW. I could send you any that I've still got and if you want me to, I could do some each week for you.

Cheers

Phil
HiimAlex
Really interesting and it is awesome that you decided to do vlogs so we could follow your journey.

Great video and I thought it was fascinating to hear how you learn lessons and how you practice, it is something I would try and see how it works out. Also it was interesting to hear about picking lessons which you love rather than picking lessons you think are good for you.
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (HiimAlex @ Jan 15 2021, 06:54 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Also it was interesting to hear about picking lessons which you love rather than picking lessons you think are good for you.

I consider this crucial, it is with this in mind that I structured GMC the way it is! πŸ˜ŠπŸ‘Œ


QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 15 2021, 06:22 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Will do buddy.

Interesting how different we are regarding GP. I always use it to get the lesson under my fingers and up to speed. It's better (for me) than the slow down in the player, at less than 50% anyway, as the sound quality doesn't alter.

Once up to speed I create an MP3 of the lesson video, and put it in my DAW as track 1 and work along with that at various speeds to get used to playing along with the backing, as you know, backing can be off putting. This is also whet I work on the nuances of the instructor's version.

In track 2 I put the backing and line it up with track 1. I then play along with JUST the backing (muting track 1) at various speeds and play back along with the lesson. MP3 to check my timing. With my current LESSON I've been very pleased and Gab has too, with the fact I've been able to play in time at slower speeds which can be trickier than full speed.

That's my process, you may find some use from it.

As a suggestion, I think it would be good to make the lesson video available as MP3 along with the GP, backing and TAB downloads for use in a DAW. I could send you any that I've still got and if you want me to, I could do some each week for you.

Cheers

Phil


This sounds like a solid method for sure - and we can obviously see results! 😊

The mp3 thing is doable ( can be done retroactively as well)


Phil66
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 15 2021, 06:03 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
This sounds like a solid method for sure - and we can obviously see results! 😊


Thank you smile.gif

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 15 2021, 06:03 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
The mp3 thing is doable ( can be done retroactively as well)


If there's anything I can do to help just ask.

Cheers
Todd Simpson
I can't seem to get that tone or even close to that tone on my ibanez. Teles really do sound different.

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 15 2021, 11:35 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
@Phil - for sure!

Feel free to comment if there is something particular you would like me to focus on in my practicing.

Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Todd Simpson @ Jan 16 2021, 06:20 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
I can't seem to get that tone or even close to that tone on my ibanez. Teles really do sound different.


Well I am certainly no expert but even on an Ibby with floating trem you should be able to get some twang:

* use bridge pickup

* snap the notes hard and then kill the note by releasing pressure with left hand

* start with just a clean fender style amp preset, then maybe boost a little bit by increasing amp gain

* do not drain the tone with effects! To start with, just use a barely audible spring reverb

* a country style compressor pedal can help you get the initial snap/pop even without using "true" country playing technique
Todd Simpson
That certainly helped thing! First time for me trying to get anything close to this. As always a lot of the tone seems to come from the fingers. I"m editing a video for the German band that I play with called ARKASA at the moment so we can release it by the end of January. I think I'm gonna have to just watch on this one. I'm frankly amazed at how well you can get this plucky western/country style going. I think shredding is a bit easier to be honest.
Click to view attachment
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 16 2021, 02:37 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Well I am certainly no expert but even on an Ibby with floating trem you should be avle to get some twang:

* use bridge pickup

* snap the notes hard and then kill the note by releasing pressure with left hand

* start with just a clean fender style amp preset, then maybe boost a little bit by increasing amp gain

* do not drain the tone with effects! To start with, just use a barely audible spring reverb

* a country style compressor pedal can help you get the initial snap/pop even without using "true" country playing technique

Monica Gheorghevici
It's awesome the fact that you decided to make videos to show us your approaching in learning a lesson. smile.gif

BTW I'm totally agree with you about Guitar Pro. It's an amazing program but I also can't learn a lesson using this because everything sound so sterile, soulless and this thing not work for me.
I use Guitar Pro only if I need to make a tab for someone else (because if I need for me a tab, I still like to do this in the old version...writing with the pencil on music sheet biggrin.gif).
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Todd Simpson @ Jan 17 2021, 12:56 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
That certainly helped thing! First time for me trying to get anything close to this. As always a lot of the tone seems to come from the fingers. I"m editing a video for the German band that I play with called ARKASA at the moment so we can release it by the end of January. I think I'm gonna have to just watch on this one. I'm frankly amazed at how well you can get this plucky western/country style going. I think shredding is a bit easier to be honest.
Click to view attachment

Sounds like a cool project! 😎

To be honest learning this lesson feels like major challenge for me as well, however I am very focused and practicing hard - so the worst thing that can happen is that I get better πŸ˜πŸ‘Œ

QUOTE (Monica Gheorghevici @ Jan 17 2021, 07:54 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
It's awesome the fact that you decided to make videos to show us your approaching in learning a lesson. smile.gif

BTW I'm totally agree with you about Guitar Pro. It's an amazing program but I also can't learn a lesson using this because everything sound so sterile, soulless and this thing not work for me.
I use Guitar Pro only if I need to make a tab for someone else (because if I need for me a tab, I still like to do this in the old version...writing with the pencil on music sheet biggrin.gif).


Yeah, and it's also great if you cannot figure out the rhythm by ear. So far for this lesson I have just used the ASCII (text) tab and slow down functionality of the player. However I have probably only gone though about half of the lesson so far.
Phil66
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 17 2021, 10:31 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
However I have probably only gone though about half of the lesson so far.


How well can you play that half of the lesson?
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 17 2021, 11:40 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
How well can you play that half of the lesson?


I cannot play it consecutively at all, I have just isolated the licks in a way that allows me to practice them. I now need to get them into my muscle memory so that I eventually can get them up to tempo.
Phil66
That's good really, I was getting deflated thinking you'd nailed half of the lesson already biggrin.gif

Come on then, let's see a video of you trying wink.gif
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 17 2021, 01:58 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
That's good really, I was getting deflated thinking you'd nailed half of the lesson already biggrin.gif

Come on then, let's see a video of you trying wink.gif


Try what? πŸ˜…The best you will be able to see me do right now is play the licks as I read them from the ASCII tab (which is what I did in the video).

At this stage there is no point to push myself to play half the solo if I can't play the licks properly, because that will cause me to strain and get bad habits.
Phil66
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 17 2021, 02:42 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Try what? πŸ˜…The best you will be able to see me do right now is play the licks as I read them from the ASCII tab (which is what I did in the video).

At this stage there is no point to push myself to play half the solo if I can't play the licks properly, because that will cause me to strain and get bad habits.


smile.gif I only meant as part of the process just seeing your initial attempts at a couple of bars. Please don't think it's to laugh at you, it would be interesting to see someone of your ability struggling. I think a lot of students, myself in particular put ourselves under a lot of pressure when learning a lesson, I always think people are thinking I don't put enough effort in when it takes me a lot of time to get results.

I think it we see your struggle it will help us to rationalise our expectations.

I hope that makes sense wink.gif

Cheers
Kristofer Dahl
Ok I see what you mean, yes I plan on recording a new status update soon, I can then try to play through what i have learned slowly.

If you want to get a feel for how it sounds, listen to 03:10 or 03:30 here:



I can basically play the first half of the solo at this tempo, minus some subtle technique stuff which I have not worked out yet.
Phil66
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 17 2021, 03:21 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Ok I see what you mean, yes I plan on recording a new status update soon, I can then try to play through what i have learned slowly.

If you want to get a feel for how it sounds, listen to 03:10 or 03:30 here:



I can basically play the first half of the solo at this tempo, minus some subtle technique stuff which I have not worked out yet.



Thanks buddy,

Yeah I watched the video all the way through first time around, very interesting. Are you going to post the final version in REC? You won't be able to skip parts like you said you were going to, the judges in REC are RELENTLESS and won't allow you to get away with skipping parts tongue.gif

Cheers
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 17 2021, 09:54 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Thanks buddy,

Yeah I watched the video all the way through first time around, very interesting. Are you going to post the final version in REC? You won't be able to skip parts like you said you were going to, the judges in REC are RELENTLESS and won't allow you to get away with skipping parts tongue.gif

Cheers


Hehe I am not planning on skipping anything πŸ˜… I might not always use the same technique as Chris though.

I will probably also post for students to grade as well 😎 lets just hope I will make it
Todd Simpson
Impressive. For anyone who has not tried, that thing he's doing combining finger picking and the guitar pick is just flat out hard to do imho. I've seen Kris do this techique in other bits and it really works well on this type of solo. Getting that plucky/twant thing going is as of yet just beyond me. I"m glad kris is making these vids to break down the basic techniques as they are somewhat alien to me for sure.

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 17 2021, 11:21 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Ok I see what you mean, yes I plan on recording a new status update soon, I can then try to play through what i have learned slowly.

If you want to get a feel for how it sounds, listen to 03:10 or 03:30 here:



I can basically play the first half of the solo at this tempo, minus some subtle technique stuff which I have not worked out yet.

Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Todd Simpson @ Jan 18 2021, 12:53 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Impressive. For anyone who has not tried, that thing he's doing combining finger picking and the guitar pick is just flat out hard to do imho. I've seen Kris do this techique in other bits and it really works well on this type of solo. Getting that plucky/twant thing going is as of yet just beyond me. I"m glad kris is making these vids to break down the basic techniques as they are somewhat alien to me for sure.


Agreed - hybrid picking is key here!

If you have never done it - it will feel weird in the beginning. But it's one of those techniques that you will never stop doing once you have learned it, because it's so handy to start using those right hand fingers which are 'hanging' there anyway.
Kristofer Dahl
Here is UPDATE 2 where I do a play-through of what I have so far:

Phil66
Very interesting Kris,

I am impressed with how much you've got down in so few days, maybe it would be good (for us students) to know approximately how many hours you've clocked up as you go along.

I'm not trying to teach my granny how to suck eggs but hopefully, this will help others who are following in the shadows I usually learn one bar/lick at a time, not up to speed but to get it into my fingers. What also needs work, is the transition from one bar/lick to the next. Trying to put the licks together after learning them can also be a skill in itself.

I usually do 1: 1&2: 2&3: 3&4: 4&5: At this point I usually practise all five bars/licks together for a while then go 5&6: 6&7 etc. Again, not up to speed but into my fingers.

I then work on building speed on the whole piece, this is where you really find your weak spots that need isolating and working on, mine are usually chordal parts wacko.gif

Anyway, keep up the good work, let's hope this helps and encourages others to enter the world of GMC and not be so shy at displaying their struggles.

Stay safe

Phil

Todd Simpson
Wow. Kris is using all of his fingers to pick in one part in addition to the guitar pick. Almost like classical guitar technique but on an electric. Nice.

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 18 2021, 06:19 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Here is UPDATE 2 where I do a play-through of what I have so far:


HiimAlex
What do you think has been most challenging about learning it so far?
As I understand there are many challenges but if you had to pick one.
Monica Gheorghevici
This it start to look really good. smile.gif

I looked carefully at this lesson and it's also hard for me to understand the rhythm of the licks. Mostly because most of the accents are puts in a different place than I expect or I have the instinct to put them. This thing make this lesson to be very tricky.
As an example if I look at the first 5 bars and I try to play this, same as you I also have the feeling to put the accent on that A# (G string, fret 3). But we don't have there any accent.
If I replace that accent, rhythmically sounds better and more close with the lesson but this thing works 1-2 time (if I have luck biggrin.gif ) because the instinct to put the accent in a wrong way it's still there. It needs more practice to I make this work.

BTW I love how good you reproduce that sharp attack on the first note. smile.gif


QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 18 2021, 10:19 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Here is UPDATE 2 where I do a play-through of what I have so far:


Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 18 2021, 08:52 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
I am impressed with how much you've got down in so few days, maybe it would be good (for us students) to know approximately how many hours you've clocked up as you go along.


Thanks Phil. Right now things are going better than I anticipated - especially considering I haven't even dug out the compressor pedal or started tweaking my tone seriously, yet. However, as mentioned, I have only played with short bits of the backing so far, so this might all change as I try to play the whole thing over the backing.

I have probably spent an average of 1,5 hour per day since I started this topic (Jan 15). Goes without saying that I don't practice unless I can be totally focused, so we are speaking about very effective practicing! πŸ˜…

QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 18 2021, 08:52 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
I usually do 1: 1&2: 2&3: 3&4: 4&5: At this point I usually practise all five bars/licks together for a while then go 5&6: 6&7 etc. Again, not up to speed but into my fingers.

I then work on building speed on the whole piece, this is where you really find your weak spots that need isolating and working on, mine are usually chordal parts wacko.gif


This sounds like a very good strategy to me, similar to what i am doing currently.
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Monica Gheorghevici @ Jan 19 2021, 09:27 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
This it start to look really good. smile.gif

I looked carefully at this lesson and it's also hard for me to understand the rhythm of the licks. Mostly because most of the accents are puts in a different place than I expect or I have the instinct to put them. This thing make this lesson to be very tricky.
As an example if I look at the first 5 bars and I try to play this, same as you I also have the feeling to put the accent on that A# (G string, fret 3). But we don't have there any accent.
If I replace that accent, rhythmically sounds better and more close with the lesson but this thing works 1-2 time (if I have luck biggrin.gif ) because the instinct to put the accent in a wrong way it's still there. It needs more practice to I make this work.

BTW I love how good you reproduce that sharp attack on the first note. smile.gif


Yes agreed about the accents thing - I also find it difficult to understanding the rhythms/timing. I think many accents come at a "weird" place because hybrid picking is used - and its easier to produce a snappy note with the right hand finger. And since many phrases start with the pick - it means the accents will not come on the first note.

QUOTE (HiimAlex @ Jan 19 2021, 09:23 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
What do you think has been most challenging about learning it so far?
As I understand there are many challenges but if you had to pick one.


I would say understanding the timing.

In this very moment I feel comfortable about building speed - but a possible hurdle could be playing up to tempo while still incorporating all the country:ish stylistic details. That could take years... so we will see about that πŸ˜…
azureus

as a low level player what can I say! ... this is fantastic! .. it sounds count ... am curious about the whole song when you finish it! smile.gif ohmy.gif
Kristofer Dahl
@Azureus thanks πŸ‘Š

If anybody else is working on this lesson and needs tips I would say I am highly qualified to answer right now since I am practicing the exact same 😁so feel free to shoot!
Kristofer Dahl
Update 3: ( I felt like sneezing the whole time πŸ˜…)



Phil66
That is brilliant progress Kris, you are another level buddy.

Any idea how many hours you've clocked up so far?

Kristofer Dahl
Thanks Phil! My estimate would be around 15 hours.
Monica Gheorghevici
That's a huge progress!!! smile.gif

I love the fact that you do this in a good way, not in a fast way. From my point of view, to set a deadline when you learn something it's the perfect chance to became your own enemy.
How you treat this learning process it's an example that should be followed.

I enjoy each step from your journey. Mostly because I personally love more the learning process than the final result itself (after things are learned, for the player the result became obvious and not so surprising anymore).
But...that joy that you feel when you learn something new and things start to sound good, it's priceless. smile.gif

Same kind of joy I see at you in this video. You are very positive (you are not afraid anymore to not get bored after few days biggrin.gif) and it's very visible that you play with much more confidence and more relaxed. The fact that you enjoy to do this, it can be felt.
Looking at you hands, I could say that at this moment you already have an idea how this solo will sound in the end. wink.gif

I hardly wait the next episode. smile.gif
klasaine
Great thread Kris! It's super useful to witness "the process" of a pro player.
No one, no matter how good they are, learns and absorbs something new instantly. Especially if it's a style/genre/technique that they are not that familiar with.

My only suggestion for anyone attempting this type of challenge is to listen to a lot of the style. In this case - hot country lead guitar. It will really help in understanding the "feel" and where the accents are placed within the music in general. A great place to start would be Brent Mason on any Alan Jackson and George Strait records.

Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Monica Gheorghevici @ Jan 25 2021, 03:32 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
That's a huge progress!!! smile.gif

I love the fact that you do this in a good way, not in a fast way. From my point of view, to set a deadline when you learn something it's the perfect chance to became your own enemy.
How you treat this learning process it's an example that should be followed.

I enjoy each step from your journey. Mostly because I personally love more the learning process than the final result itself (after things are learned, for the player the result became obvious and not so surprising anymore).
But...that joy that you feel when you learn something new and things start to sound good, it's priceless. smile.gif

Same kind of joy I see at you in this video. You are very positive (you are not afraid anymore to not get bored after few days biggrin.gif) and it's very visible that you play with much more confidence and more relaxed. The fact that you enjoy to do this, it can be felt.
Looking at you hands, I could say that at this moment you already have an idea how this solo will sound in the end. wink.gif

I hardly wait the next episode. smile.gif


Awesome you dig it Monica. Yes I have def reached threshold where I long to hit the clean channel and play some of these twang licks - that's a super positive sign 🀩


QUOTE (klasaine @ Jan 25 2021, 04:06 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Great thread Kris! It's super useful to witness "the process" of a pro player.
No one, no matter how good they are, learns and absorbs something new instantly. Especially if it's a style/genre/technique that they are not that familiar with.

My only suggestion for anyone attempting this type of challenge is to listen to a lot of the style. In this case - hot country lead guitar. It will really help in understanding the "feel" and where the accents are placed within the music in general. A great place to start would be Brent Mason on any Alan Jackson and George Strait records.


Very true, I have listened a bit to country stuff (like the Hellacasters). Most of my musical input probably comes from the country material at GMC though. I think just going through countless of lessons/slow videos (for publishing purposes) has probably helped me more than I realise.

So I guess this goes to show you actually practice passively without realising it as soon as you get musical input.
Phil66
QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 25 2021, 09:53 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Thanks Phil! My estimate would be around 15 hours.


Very impressive buddy. Obviously we have to remember the Pareto principle here, (80% of results come from 20% of the time, then the last twenty percent of results takes 80% of the time), I'm looking forward watching this one grow.

You da man cool.gif
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Phil66 @ Jan 25 2021, 08:42 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Very impressive buddy. Obviously we have to remember the Pareto principle here, (80% of results come from 20% of the time, then the last twenty percent of results takes 80% of the time), I'm looking forward watching this one grow.


Yes this is key, getting that last bit of mojo at a high tempo can be insanely difficult and time consuming.
Todd Simpson
I continue to be hugely impressed by your ability. I was always impressed, but this is beyond.

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 26 2021, 05:31 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Yes this is key, getting that last bit of mojo at a high tempo can be insanely difficult and time consuming.

Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Todd Simpson @ Jan 27 2021, 05:18 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
I continue to be hugely impressed by your ability. I was always impressed, but this is beyond.


Wow thanks so much Todd, is it the change of genre that impresses you? πŸ™πŸ˜ Because I still feel I have quite a way to go before mastering this one
Kristofer Dahl
Here we go..!

Update 4: (80% of original tempo)

Phil66
That's incredible Kris,

Obviously the final 20% is usually the hardest but I'm sure you'll get there. You seem slightly tense at 80% but who wouldn't be?

Great words about using different muscles/movements when playing faster, we touched on this with Gab and Troy Stetina over at the GMC Facebook group and I think it could be a useful discussion/lesson on its own right. Many of us just try to increase the tempo using the same mechanics that we use at slower tempos.

Thanks for the update and keep up the good work.

Stay safe

\m/
Kristofer Dahl
Cool idea! Controlling tension is a great topic idea.

And yes for my playing here I also think controlling tension will be key to reaching the original tempo.
Todd Simpson
Your ability to leverage your hybrid picking technique to apply to an entirely different style of play is very impressive, not to mention just playing something so far outside your typical wheelhouse. It's great to watch to be honest.

QUOTE (Kristofer Dahl @ Jan 27 2021, 12:20 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Wow thanks so much Todd, is it the change of genre that impresses you? πŸ™πŸ˜ Because I still feel I have quite a way to go before mastering this one

Monica Gheorghevici
This started sound amazing. Even the accents are more close to the lesson. I love it!!! smile.gif
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (Todd Simpson @ Feb 4 2021, 03:11 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
Your ability to leverage your hybrid picking technique to apply to an entirely different style of play is very impressive, not to mention just playing something so far outside your typical wheelhouse. It's great to watch to be honest.


Thanks Todd πŸ˜πŸ™

I think this is because i have always liked how poppy/snappy you can get with hybrid picking - and this goes right into the heart of chicken picking. If I had only used hybrid picking for smooth high gain legato this would be much harder for me.

QUOTE (Monica Gheorghevici @ Feb 4 2021, 08:16 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
This started sound amazing. Even the accents are more close to the lesson. I love it!!! smile.gif


Thanks Monica πŸ™ Fingers 🀞
liveOASISforever
You are absolutely incredible Kris. Has being really interesting to see you go out your comfort zone and try this lesson. Am pretty sure you will get it up to speed very soon. All the best with it smile.gif
Kristofer Dahl
QUOTE (liveOASISforever @ Feb 4 2021, 08:55 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>
You are absolutely incredible Kris. Has being really interesting to see you go out your comfort zone and try this lesson. Am pretty sure you will get it up to speed very soon. All the best with it smile.gif


Thanks the support mate - fingers crossed πŸ˜ŠπŸ‘Š
jstcrsn
these are very interesting, thanks
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