A blank page holds infinite possibilities.
But sometimes a template to represent parts of the ‘ukulele is vastly useful too.
There is no counting how many times I have turned my fingers from my uke to a pen when I needed to wrap my mind around something. Sometimes it’s best to get off the strings and look at things from another angle.
That’s where a big stack of blank fretboard, chord diagrams, and tablature can come in handy. Trust me – it beats drawing the lines yourself.
Some uses I’ve found for each included with the link:
Blank ‘Ukulele Chord Diagram Boxes
These are great for writing out a box diagram version of a song with many different chord shapes. It’s also invaluable for remembering new or cool fingerings. You can also use chord boxes to highlight safe notes in a scale pattern.
Blank ‘Ukulele Tablature
Quickly notate the notes to a song, picking part, chord sequence, arpeggio, scale, etc…
Use the standard notation version for relating notes on the fretboard to their pitches as they appear on the staff. Great for notating fingers on tab and note duration on the staff.
Use finished fretboard diagrams to circle the notes of a certain scale, chord, arpeggio, or find all locations of one note as fast as possible.
Unfinished diagrams can be used for filling in the blanks to memorize the notes, find arpeggios, write out multiple inversions of each chord.