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For those who like to hang it low.
A comfy guitar strap with an antique look.
Great for strapping on guitars.
Spoil yourself with DiMarzio Custom Italian Leather Strap.
Stylish, comfortable, and adjustable.
Western flavor for your favored axe.
These straps are made of high quality woven cotton. The strap ends are stitched leather and "button" on to an...
Inspired by classic guitar amp fabrics! Pick pocket with free pick. Adjusts from 35" to 59-1/2". 2" wide.
Designs are burned into the leather, so the look will last forever. 2-1/2"-wide. 52" maximum length.
Comfort Edge® webbing saves your neck from irritation. Original design jacquard-woven directly into the...
Rock out with confidence knowing that your guitar strap isn't going to slip and slide around on your endpin.
Have you ever started setting up for a gig only to realize that you forgot to bring your guitar strap? It's a situation that really hammers home how important the strap can be, even if it's not always at the top of our minds when we think about guitar accessories. In the family of gear dominated by such iconic fixtures as amplifiers and effects pedals, the guitar strap is a humble, but just as essential, member.The strap is also a big part of your overall personality on stage. There are plenty of colors, patterns, embossing and images to choose from, so you can have a look that's perfect for you. With everything from burned-in patterns on leather to edgy metal studs to all-out graphic artwork, you can find the right match for your band's image and the style of music you play, as well as your own personal preferences.You've also got a lot of options when it comes to material. Leather is the tried-and-true classic, especially for country and folk music. There's also suede for a similar appearance with extra style. If you want a vintage rock or pop look, check out some tweed or cotton straps. Or go in a modern direction with poly or nylon, which make for lightweight, flexible and durable straps. You can even get vinyl or velvet to really make a statement—it's all about the impression you want to make.Whatever style you're considering, make sure to keep an eye on the length adjustment range to be certain the strap will be a good fit for you. For example, if you're a tall player who likes the guitar at arm's length, you'll need a strap that's long enough to reach. On the other hand, if you have a smaller build or you like to get up close and personal with the instrument worn high, a shorter strap will go the distance without having a whole lot of extra length to get in your way.One final thing to consider would be whether the strap has any padding. If you play long gigs, especially with heavier or even double-necked guitars, a strap with a wide bolstered shoulder or memory foam pad will help save you from that all-too-familiar feeling of waking up with a sore shoulder. You can even get a dual-shoulder strap to distribute the weight of a beefy instrument.Above all, the strap is like just about everything else on a guitarist's shopping list: a personal choice that only you can make. A guitar strap with the look and feel you want is not only a practical way to hold your instrument during the performance—it's also an important part of your stage presence.