Set your baritone ukulele. This square instrument can be tuned to a piano or guitar, with strings ranging from low to high DGBE. Other settings are sometimes used, but this default setting is the most common and best for beginners.
Practical drumming techniques with a ukulele picking, which looks like a thin guitar picking. When drumming your ukulele, always keep your hand moving — jerky hand movements make the songs noisy and sloppy. Even if you do not feel any chords, increase the open strings.
Place your middle finger on top of the (highest or E) string at the Third Fret. Press down firmly but gently and strum to play a G chord. Experiment or check out a chord dictionary to learn more chords.
Play your baritone ukulele with other musicians Find musicians who consistently meet to play and whose skill level matches yours or is a little more advanced. Promote an encouraging, educational and positive atmosphere in the group.
Play with songs. Find some great ukulele music, download it and play with it. Playing with a recording improves your rhythm, timing and technique. This is a great way to prepare for your group sessions.
Tips and warnings
The baritone ukulele is nine inches longer than the standard 21-inch ukulele, according to EasyUkulele.com, and typically has four strings. More expensive than other ukuleles, the baritone week has a fuller and deeper sound than its siblings in the ukulele family and uses the same mood as the four best strings on a guitar. If you already play the guitar, the baritone ukulele is easy to learn, but it is also very accessible to non-guitar players. The chords are simple, the technique is relatively light and with accuracy you will play in no time.