Choose the length of the instrument you want to play based on your experience with didgeridoo, how seriously you plan to play the instrument and what key you want it in. Instruments between about 3.5 and 6 feet (100 and 150 cm) are good for beginners because they offer important keys and are easiest to play.
Look at the different materials it makes dogeridoos and make your choice based on your budget and what you expect from the instrument. If you want a dirt cheap but still playable instrument, look for a didgeridoo made of PVC pipes. Fiberglass is also a good material. At the end of the day, the classic Didgeridoo material, wood (and not faux-woods like bamboo) is the highest quality material for the Australian instrument.
3 once over on didgeridoo to look for flaws and flaws like cracks. A visible crack is a clear sign that the instrument is not worth buying because the crack will deteriorate. If you also see marks or discoloration, run your fingernail over the affected area. If your fingernail leaves a trace in the wood, take that didgeridoo out of the way because it is not good.
4. Consider buying a genuine, original designed termite-hollowed wood didgeridoo as these instruments are the most carefully designed and checked for problems. You can stop paying more for a real didgeridoo but the sound quality and durability are worth it.
Play the didgeridoo or have someone play it for you (live, not over the phone) so you can get an idea of the sound.
Didgeridoo (also known as didjeridoo or didjeridu) is a termite-hollow, hard wooden instrument developed by native Australians. The low humming sound of didgeridoo and the close meditative state that it puts into its players make it an excellent instrument to learn and play. All you need to do is choose the right didgeridoo.