Do you feel that playing is a little bit harder for you because of your fingers? Short and thick fingers can definitely make guitar playing harder for you, no question about it.
But you can still master the guitar, no question about that either. I own short fingers too, and I’ve managed to maintain my motivation for over 10 years now. There are 3 main reasons for that:
- Comfortable to play guitars
- Right technique
- I play music I love
But what about this: Can you master the guitar with any kind of axe? Yes.
Will easy to play guitar make playing and learning easier? Absolutely.
That’s why this post answers to these questions:
- What Are The Best Guitars For Short and Fat Fingers?
- What’s The Easiest to Play Guitar-Type For Short and Fat Fingers?
- How to Play Guitar With Short and Fat Fingers? – Correct Technique
We have a laser focus on the guitar needs of a person who owns short, fat fingers.
If you are looking for an electric guitar for small hands in general, or just want more electric guitars to choose from, check this guide.
In this article I’m going to recommend/review the following guitars:
- 24” scale length; “C”-shaped maple neck
- Two Mustang MP-90 pickups
- 9. 5”-radius maple fingerboard with 22 medium jumbo…
- Six-saddle string-through-body hardtail Strat bridge…
- Master Volume and Tone controls; three-way pickup…
- 100% designed by Fender
- Inspired by 1950s-era Stratocaster models
- Fender-Designed alnico single-coil pickups
- Vintage-tint gloss neck finish
- Nickel-plated hardware
- 100% designed by Fender
- Thin and lightweight body
- 22.75″ scale length
- Three single-coil pickups
- Sealed die-cast tuning machines
- Thin-line cutaway Body design for exceptional…
- 25″ Scale Length and narrower string spacing for…
- New scalloped bracing pattern for increased bass…
- Abalone sound hole rosette
- Stage-focused pickup system for shaping your sound in…
- Amazing sounding reverb and chorus built into the…
- An actuator installed on the inner surface of the…
- Three simple knobs let you adjust your amount of…
- The Guitar Body is based on Yamaha FG820, with a solid…
- SYSTEM70 Trans Acoustic Preamp with a SRT Piezo Pickup
- Mahogany back and sides
- Spruce top
- Fishman Sonicore pickup
- SST preamp
- Onboard tuner
- Solid Canadian cedar top
- Mahogany back and sides
- Lightweight, 7/8 size classical
- 50mm nut width
- Savarez Cristal Corum strings in High Tension, 500CJ
- Offers a new spin on a Cordoba classic, the original C9
- Crafted with solid Canadian cedar top and solid…
- Hand inlaid Mother-of-Pearl “Esteso” Rosette
- The main standout feature is the guitar`s steel-string…
- Includes Cordoba polyfoam case
Every one of these axes is here based on my 10-year experience and extensive research.
Let’s first look at these fine guitars, and at the end of the post, you can find the FAQ section that helps you to make the best choice possible.
Use the table of content to jump to the section you want:
Best Guitars For Short Fat Fingers
Best Electric Guitars For Short Fat Fingers
Best Overall – Fender Mustang 90
Fender Mustang 90 gets 3 crucial things right for guitarist with short and fat fingers:
- Nut width is 1.65”(42mm). This narrow neck is especially great for short fingers and small palms, and if you use the correct technique, you should be able to access all the frets easily.
- 24 scale length reduces string tension, so playing this guitar doesn’t require so much finger strength and this makes the overall playability smoother.
- C-shaped, but slim neck works for most players with short and fat fingers.
Also, the overall smaller size makes guitar really easy to get started with.
The fretboard radius is 9’5-inches, so there is some curve. This doesn’t make playing too hard for you, and if you have a quite large palm, but short fingers, a bigger curve can sometimes make playing even easier.
Fret wire size is medium jumbo and this works for most players. Only if your fingers are super short, 3/4 sized guitar with smaller frets and fret wires might be a better option for you.
This one might need some slight action adjustments. Not a major flaw, and it depends on your play style, but it’s worth noting.
Some users have been saying great things about the electronics and lack of hum in the sound. That’s definitely nice to know.
Tones are quite thick and warm, but some of that single-coils brightness still shines through. If you can’t decide between humbuckers and single-coils, these P90’s are a solid option.
If you want to hear how this one sounds check this video:
- Spot-on nut width and 24 scale length make this one really easy to play
- Good quality electronics
- The neck is really comfortable (especially good for short fingers)
- Sounds great, best for funk, punk, and rock.
- Different tones
- Some action adjustments might be needed
- Doesn’t offer you either warm humbucker or spanky single-coil tones
The neck is one of the best ones for short fat fingers in my opinion. Really reaally thin. Feels good to play. Sound-wise this axe is a little bit different because of the P90 pickups. Best for punk-rock, rock, and funk. If you love rock and want to easy to play guitar, this will be a great option for you.
I first tried this guitar a year and a half ago. I played lots of different Stratocasters at the nearby music store and I think that this one is a lot easier to play than most Fender Stratocasters. And this Squier didn’t lose much to the higher-priced Original Fender Stratocasters sound and quality-wise either.
This is just like Stratocasters on the 50’ies with some modern updates. For example, it has a 5-position blade switch that adds versatility.
Fretboard radius is good for short and fat fingers, 9’5 inches. Nut width is 42mm(1.65inches). These qualities make this strat very comfortable and easy to play.
The C-Shaped neck makes it feel really smooth and the neck is nicely round. It’s easy to do very fast swifts with this, and moving your thumb at the back of the fretboard is really comfortable too, so reaching all the frets is easy.
Narrow-tall frets make hammer on’s, pull off’s, and bending very easy. Also, the fretboard edges are rolled. No sharp edges on this one.
Action in Squier and Fender Stratocaster is usually a little bit too high for me. Squier Classic Vibe ’50s Stratocaster is no exception. It’s not too bad, but I would set the action slightly lower to make things easier(this depends on your playstyle). You can adjust the action easily with the truss rod.
If you want to hear how Squier Classic Vibe ’50s Stratocaster sounds check this video:
My ratings for this axe:
- 9,5-inch radius, narrow-, and C- shaped neck make this one really easy to play.
- No sharp edges on the fretboard(comfortable)
- Amazing value for the money
- Nice rock sounds
- Not the best one for heavy distortion
- Adjustments to the action are sometimes needed(depends from you play style ofc)
The value for the money is high, and this Strat is easy to play, even with short and fat fingers. If you like to play funk, jazz, blues, and rock, this is a really good option. For metalheads, there are slightly better options available sound-wise.
Best Budget – Squier Affinity Telecaster
The biggest thing that makes overall playability better is the narrow nut width of 1.6’’(40mm). Yep, it’s much narrower than usual.
This small but important detail makes playing a lot easier, especially for people with short and fat fingers. For example, you don’t need to stretch your finger too much to reach notes in low E or to perform barre chords.
The neck shape is C, and for me, it works great. It’s a well-balanced neck shape because it ables you to reach frets with short fingers, but it also gives a firm and sturdy feel on your palm.
Scale-length is 25.5″ (648 mm), strings don’t give you too much hard time, but for some folks, a shorter scale is a better option. I myself don’t see the standard scale length of these Affinity Teles as a huge problem, because these axes still offer really comfortable and slim neck.
I played Squier Affinity Telecaster a while back in the music store, and oh boy, it was fun. Playing chords and doing fast shifts was smooth and effortless. But, the action was a little bit too high for me…
Clearly with a saddle or/and truss rod adjustments you can adjust the action according to your preference easily. So high out of the box action is not a big issue at all.
And of course, guitar this affordable has some issues. First of all, the edges of the frets and fretboard can feel rough sometimes. Of course, using sandpaper or letting professional smoothen things up fixes the problem, but these rough points are definitely a flaw.
Tones of this Tele are really solid, but if you spend more, you get better-sounding instruments, but Squier Affinity Series Telecaster guitars still offer great tones for beginners.
Telecaster comes with 2 single-coils. These single coils provide warmer tones than those with Stratocasters. Great for rock, metal, blues and hard rock. Hear how Affinity Tele sounds:
Note: Affinity series guitars feel and sound a lot better than Squiers cheaper Bullet series axes. Personally, 10 out of 10 times I would save some money and buy Affinity Series Tele or Strat over Bullet Series.
Also, if Telecaster is not your piece of cake, Affinity Series Stratocasters offer same narrow and slim neck and comfortable playability at a budget price.
- Narrow and slim neck makes playing easy for short and fat fingers
- C-Shaped neck ensures comfortable playability
- Tones are definitely enough for beginner players
- Versatile tones
- Great looks
- Really high value for money
- Action is little bit too high out of the box(easy to fix tho)
- Rough edges on the fretboard sometimes
- If the scale length were 24.5, playing would be even easier
To wrap this up, the overall quality and value for money are really high with this guitar. This Telecaster offers you a narrow and slim neck that are comfortable to play despite some rough points.
This is a great choice for beginner players who want an easy to play guitar at an affordable price.
My childhood friend owned this guitar back in the day, and spend a lot of time with this cute axe back then.
First, why this is a good option for a person with short and fat fingers?
The nut with is only 1.6”(40,6m), so the neck really is narrow. Narrow, slim, and the C-shaped neck make this axe really easy to play. You should easily reach all the frets on the fretboard. Even with short and fat fingers.
And the short scale length of 22.75” makes things even easier. Because of this, strings have less tension and are a lot easier to press down. This smoothens the overall playability.
Fretboard radius is 9.5”, this is standard for most Squier/Fender guitars, and you are probably not going to face any issues with it.
Overall, this axe is really easy to play, but if you got really thick fingers, smaller frets and neck can cause some problems for you, because your fingers can touch strings which they shouldn’t.
This axe comes with 3 Standard Single-Coil Strat pickups(just like The Original Stratocasters), these provide you bright and sparkling tones. Clean tones are clear and dirty ones have plenty of attack, and you can make this axe sound aggressive if you want.
If you play really heavy stuff, the tones can be a little bit fuzzy. This guitar is not built metalheads in mind, but it handles rock, jazz, and blues really well.
Also, this Mini Start has a 5-way switch that makes you able to control which pickup is on or off, so you have good control over your tone.
Hear how this guitar sounds:
I have always been satisfied with the quality of Squier guitars, and this is no exception. For the price, you get darn good value for money.
Of course the overall finish is is not so detailed than in the more expensive guitar, but it’s still good and nothing bad is not sticking out. The guitar stays in tune pretty well and electronics seem to last for years and years.
- Bright Stratocaster tones
- Comfortable and easy to play
- The neck is narrow and thin(easy to reach every corner of the fretboard)
- Quality is great for the price
- Stays in tune well
- Little bit fuzzy tone with the distortion
- If you spend more, you get higher quality
This is(in my opinion), the best option out there if you are looking for a 3/4 sized guitar.
With Squier Mini Stratocaster, you get a comfortable and easy to play guitar that provides a great variety of tones. It’s great for rock, blues, jazz, and handles other genres too. If these things sound good to you, this axe is worth the money and a good option for you.
Best Acoustic Guitars for Short Fat Fingers
Best Overall – Yamaha FG-TA Transacoustic
This acoustic-electric, besides its overall quality build, gives you unplugged effects.
Using a specially designed actuator to vibrate your guitar’s top, you’re able to play with lush chorus and resonant reverb without bothering to run through an amp.
With the Transacoustic, you really can simply turn a knob or two on the guitar to imbue your sound with some really sweet sonic alterations. But how good is this axe really? let’s find out
To everyone but the most particular acoustic connoisseurs, the Yamaha FG-TA Transacoustic will sound sublime.
Unplugged, it might sound a bit basic. Spruce and mahogany are an altogether common tonewood combo that sounds about as you’d expect any acoustic to. However, it is loud thanks to its dreadnought shape and scalloped X-bracing. Don’t get me wrong, this axe sounds great without any effects, but still, these sounds are basic for guitar at this price range.
It’s when you activate that sweet TA system that the Transacoustic really shines.
With no digital processing, the reverb and chorus it produces are authentic and truly heavenly to hear. They’re effects produced in the truest way—simply vibrations caused by your own playing, responding to each nuance of your style in pure form. And, while the chorus is adjustable by presence, the reverb actually has two settings, both a room and a hall effect.
Hear how this guitar sounds:
If you can get down with the playing feel of a dreadnought acoustic, this guitar will be a fine match for you.
It’s got a traditional western style body and a straightforward C-shaped neck that feel just like every other standard acoustic.
With a rosewood fretboard, you’re ensured a silky smooth playing surface that’s soft and responsive beneath your fingertips.
But FG-TA has one big advantage when compared to other similar-sized acoustic guitars… it has a slightly narrower nut width(1.69″ (43 mm)). This improves overall playability, and if you have small hands or short fingers, this is definitely great news for you, because frets are pretty easy to access with a narrow neck.
The overall neck profile is pretty thin, and action is usually OK out of the box, and with truss rod, you can adjust the to your preference whether it is low or high.
On the surface, the Yamaha FG-TA is a pretty standard mid-range guitar. It’s made with the basic components of most acoustics around the $500 range, although it is put together with solid, dependable construction.
- Solid spruce + mahogany combo provides classic six-string tones
- Specially designed actuator gives you effects with no extra equipment
- Amazing travel potential; fill out your sound with kinetically-driven chorus and reverb
- SRT zero impact passive pickup faithfully transfers guitar’s natural tone
- Narrow neck improves overall playability
- Requires an external preamp module for recording
- No onboard EQ means level adjustments must be done on amp
If you’ve been playing a while but are bored of plain old six-string tones, the Yamaha FG-TA can add spice to your sound wherever you go.
For pros, this is a great travel instrument that can keep your private jams interesting, but it’s not limited to bedroom noodling. With a proper preamp, you can use the FG-TA for all your professional playing needs.
I played the Yamaha APX-500 first time in the summer of 2018. And I had an instant crush. So easy to play, due to thin body and neck. And the sound was still good.
This APX-600 is an upgraded version of APX-500.
Main upgrades of APX-600 are a less boxed tone, increased low end-, and a stronger mid-range sounds. This one also has a slightly shorter scale than 500 and string spacing is narrower. So, this is even easier to play for people with short and fat fingers due to less string tension.
Nut width is 1.69 inches (43 mm). So it’s thin. Easy for short fingers. And for short fat fingers. If you place your thumb in the right place, you can reach frets easily.
The body is thin too, and this makes overall playability better. But this is not a perfect guitar…
Out of the box action is a little bit too high for me. Of course, this depends on your personal preference, some people might think that the action is really good.
You can lower action. But it’s not an as easy job as with the electric guitars, because this guitar doesn’t have a truss rod. You have to be careful if you are going to sandpaper the bridge/saddle yourself. Because when you lower it, you can’t make the action higher without replacing the saddle.
I would probably lower the action myself. But if you are a beginner, I recommend that you let a professional handle action setup if that is needed in your case.
Also, out of the box strings are not the best. Pretty hard for your fingers. You can totally play with these, but if you buy a set of lighter strings, playing will be easier. I would recommend you to first try the original strings out, and buy new strings if needed.
A built-in tuner is a nice bonus. It’s powered by 2 AA batteries. Really easy to use, works great.
Hear how Yamaha APX-600 sounds:
My ratings for this axe:
- Sounds great
- Thin neck, easy to play.
- The body is small, helps with the overall playability
- Built-in tuner.
- Value for money is exellent
- Action is pretty high
- No truss rod
- Out of the box strings are not the best
Great guitar for small-handed people in general and works well with short fat fingers too. The next guitar I’m going to buy. Sounds great, fun, and easy to play…what else you need?
You know what? Good acoustic guitars with only 42mm(1,65inch) nut width are not that easy to find. But I found this one, and it might be a great option for you. Let me tell you why…
Of course, the first plus is the narrow and thin neck. It’s about as narrow as it gets with a good regular sized acoustic guitar. And this is the main reason why this axe might be a great option for you.
The action is usually ok right from the start, as always this depends on your playstyle. Personally, I might make it just a little bit lower.
This guitar doesn’t have a truss rod, so I recommend that you let a professional handle the lowering of the action if that’s needed in your case. It can be done yourself, but please be careful that you don’t lower it too much because if you do, you need to replace the saddle.
If you first play the electric guitar and then play this, the difference on the neck is not huge. This one definitely has comfortable and easy playability.
PF15ECE is a little bit different than many other electric-acoustic guitars because it has Ibanez under-saddle pickups. Ibanez tries to ensure a natural sound as possible with this kind of pickup.
And this guitar sounds good, with amp and without. No question about it. But there is not much difference when the sound is compared to the other electric acoustics with different pickups.
Hear how Ibanez PF15ECE sounds:
This guitar has a built-in tuner, this is a nice plus.
- Narrow and comfortable neck
- Easy to play
- Action is usually OK
- Sounds are solid
- Built-in tuner
- Action is sometimes only OK, adjustments might be needed
- No truss rod, adjusting the action is harder
The narrow and comfortable neck makes this guitar easy to play. Action is usually OK, but sometimes some adjustments might be needed. Still, Ibanez PF15ECE is a great option especially for players who are looking for a narrow neck.
Best Classical Guitar for Short Fat Fingers
When I was doing research for this post it came clear to me… Cordoba Dolce ⅞ is absolutely one of the easiest, if not the easiest to play nylon-string classical guitars at this price range!
It’s ⅞ size, so it’s slightly smaller than regular guitars. Because of the smaller scale length, the strings are really easy to press down.
Nut width is 50mm(1.97 inches), so the neck is more narrow than in classical guitar usually. This is great news for people with small hands and short fat fingers. Playing is comfortable and shifts between chords are as easy as it gets with classical guitar.
Out of the box setup is usually spot-on. No need for adjustments. Of course, this sometimes depends on your own playstyle. And here the truss rod is nice to have, you can adjust the neck to your preference easily.
One of the strongest aspects is sound. Even though this is a smaller guitar, the sound is still great. Bright, rich, and full. Lower end sounds are only cut very slightly.
Let’s hear how this one sounds:
Another small flaw is this: some users have been facing some issues with tuner knobs(plastic part or the button). In some cases, these have been quite fragile. You can sometimes get new ones for free from the manufacturer or you can buy new ones. But gladly, this issue seems to be rare.
My ratings for this axe:
- Really easy and comfortable to play, great for small hands and short fat fingers
- Sound is better than in most regular sized guitars
- Setup is spot-on
- Great quality for the price
- Lower end sounds are cut slightly
- Tuner knobs(plastic part or the button) have been fragile in some cases
If I wouldn’t own a Yamaha C40 Classical guitar, I would probably buy Cordoba Dolce ⅞. In my opinion, it’s the best Classical guitar for small hands and for short and fat fingers at this price range. A great choice.
This guitar is for those who have a slightly bigger budget and want a superior playing experience.
I’m not a huge Cordoba expert, but when I read, play or hear about Cordoba, usually spot-on setup comes to my mind. Cordoba C9 Crossover is no exception. Only some small adjustments might be needed. Again, the truss rod is nice to have, you can adjust the neck to your preference easily.
But what makes the C9 so great, is the crossover neck. It’s closer to the neck of a steel-string acoustic. Nut width is only 48mm(1’78). So the neck is narrower and also thinner than in most classical guitars.
These features make this a great choice for players who have a looser budget and are looking for an easy to play regular-sized classical guitar.
The sound of this guitar is really solid. Of course, you would expect a great sound for this price. But this guitar doesn’t lose sound-wise for competitors or even for more expensive guitars.
The value for money is high, and if this is going to be your choice, it’s unlikely that you are going to be disappointed.
If you want to hear and see how this plays, check this quick video:
- Narrower and thinner neck than in regular-sized classical guitars usually.
- Comfortable and easy to play
- Sounds are really solid
- Amazing value for the money
- Setup is usually spot on
- Truss rod, adjusting the action is easy
- Sometimes small adjustments to the action are needed(depends from you playstyle)
- Pricier than many other guitars in this post
- The sound could be just a little bit warmer in my opinion
Cordoba C9 Crossover is one of the best classical guitars I know of. If you can afford it, it’s a great choice. It will offer you easy playability and great tones for years to come.
What You Should Look For?
It’s impossible to pick the one best guitar for short fat fingers. So I’ll give you 9 different options to choose from.
When picking the right guitar for you, keep these things in mind:
Fretboard radius: This tells you how curved the fretboards is. In classical guitars, there is usually no curve on the fretboard at all. On the other end of the spectrum are some Telecasters with a 7.25 radius and big curve.
A typical fretboard radius for electric guitar is around 12 inches. You might want to look for a radius of 9,5 inches or more, because when the radius is small and the fretboard has a big curve, doing bends and hitting the right strings can be harder. 12 inch radius is really solid for short fat fingers.
Nut width: This means the width of the guitar’s neck, and this is one the most important factor when choosing the right guitar for you. Nut width has a huge effect on the playability. The narrow neck is almost always a better option for short and fat fingers.
The typical nut width of the Fender Vintage Stratocaster is 42mm(1.65inches) and Modern Stratocasters have 43mm(1.695)nut width. Les Pauls usually have 43mm(1.695) nut width.
I would aim for 42mm(1.65inch) nut width or less, when choosing an electric guitar, altrought 43mm(1.695inch) is not too bad either.
Acoustic guitars usually have slightly wider necks, but not always. If you are buying an acoustic for yourself, I would shoot for nut width of 1.65-1,72 (42-45mm).
Classical guitars have widest necks by far. I included 2 great narrow nut classical guitars to choose from.
String action: This means the distance between the strings and the neck. Closer the strings are to the frets, easier it’s to play. This is an important factor, but this is a matter of setup, and you can one way or the other lower the action of any guitar. Usually, action adjustments are quite easy. Note that if you make the strings too low, some notes might sound bad and buzz, so be careful.
Scale length: Guitars scale length is the distance from the nut to the middle of the Fret 12, multiplied by 2. Scale length affects the tension of the strings. Shorter the scale length is, less tension there will be. Less tension makes the guitar a little bit easier to play and pressing frets requires less strength from your fingers.
The shape of the neck: Most of the electric guitars have a C-shaped neck. The C-shaped neck is usually one of the best options for players with short and fat fingers. C-necks feel comfortable to play and work well for most playing styles.
Modern-C is a flatter version of regular C-shape. It’s a great option too, especially if you have small palms too.
Thin U-, and slim D-shaped necks are great options too, these are usually slightly bigger in size than C-shape, but easier for your thumb placement because the back of the neck is flatter.
I have heard some people saying that a V-shaped, narrow neck is a great option if your palm is big but fingers are really short. But personally, I would still prefer C-, or slim D-shape. As always, you should test what suits best for you.
What’s The Easiest to Play Guitar Type For Short and Fat Fingers
Yep, it’s electric guitar. That’s easiest to play. Always.
The main factors are the smaller size of the neck and the body, and lower string action(space between strings and fretboard). Strings are also softer than in steel-string acoustic guitars.
These things make electric guitars easy to play. And that’s why the electric guitar is the best option for short fat fingers.
But always remember this: You should buy a guitar according to the music you want to play.
I included both regular-, and ¾ sized guitars, because while ¾ guitars are usually easier to play, the sound is in most cases better in regular sized guitar.
Cordoba Dolce is ⅞ size, so it’s really close to full size, it’s slightly smaller, easier to play and sounds solid.
Personally, I wouldn’t buy ¾ sized guitar for regular use, even though I have small hands. But ¾ guitars can still be a good option for some folks, especially if you are a smaller person.
How to Play Guitar With Short and Fat Fingers – Correct Technique
Having an easy to play guitar is important, but the correct technique helps a lot too. If your technique is not correct, you are making things way harder for you and no matter how easy your guitar is to play, you might still struggle. But now, it is time to make things right!
I have a real golden nugget from YouTube from you. This video teaches you how to use your thumb correctly. And that’s THE KEY when having small hands, short fingers or short fat fingers.
So, if you hold your thumb at the right place, you force your hand to have bigger and better reach all over the fretboard. This is can really make playing a lot easier for you. Of course, you have to practice to get used to this, but it’s worth it.
When I started fixing my technique and started positioning my thumb correctly playing started to be a way easier for me. It affected the both, reach over the fretboard and the speed I was able to play.
Also note this. If you are a beginner, the reason why guitar playing can feel hard is this: you are just getting started. Developing a real skill takes time. So keep practicing. Every day. That makes playing easier too.
Now you have a good idea about the right technique and the fact that you need to practice a lot.
Now you need the motivation to keep practicing. Personally, the fact that I can really learn and play my favorite songs motivates me. That has kept me playing for over 10 years. That’s why I play my guitars every day.
So, grab a comfortable guitar, use the correct technique, and learn your favorite songs! All these things make learning, easier, faster, and more fun for you.
That’s it! I hope that this post helped you to the best guitar for you. If I had to pick one, I would probably pick the Yamaha FG-TA Transacoustic… or the Fender Mustang 90 (it’s hard to pick just one). But all these guitars are great choices.
Remember to choose the instrument which allows you to play the music you love!
If you have any questions, you think that I missed something, or you are mad because your favorite easy to play guitar was not on this list, leave a comment below! Also, feel free to share this post.
I wish you all the best and keep rocking!
Teemu”short finger” Suomala