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A smaller version of the LP Aspire Cajon, this box still has plenty of bottom-end.
Gorgeous looks and a big range of tones.
Made from heavy-duty padded nylon with reinforced stitching. It protects your Ibo drum and provides hassle...
The Meinl cajon has a Siam Oak body for bright tone, adjustable snare wires for snappy sound, and a padded...
A sound effect instrument that produces a rattling effect, which can be an almost silent rustling to an...
Unique scarab design.
This quinto bears the flag of Puerto Rico, an island that is indisputably the source of much of the world's...
Frame drum designed for bendable notes.
Made of rubber wood and are adorned with True Skin cowhide heads that deliver great feel and warm tones. They...
Made of lightweight aluminum, each Kessing fits snugly between djembe ropes to give player added sounds.
The celebrated look of old school Gon Bops with drummer-friendly improvements. 10-3/4"-diameter Siam oak shell...
Professional features at a very attractive price.
The hand drum is one of the world's most ancient and sacred instruments. Far from just another percussive, it has evolved over the years to play a vital role in aspects of innumerable human endeavors. Percussion is a crucial component to cultures around the world. From the Africa djembe, to the congas of Latin Americas, drums and drumming are simply integral to many ways of life. Beyond just entertainment, drumming is truly a means of communication. For many they are also an important piece of ceremonies and rituals, including rites of passage, birth, death, marriage, worship and healing. They have also been featured on flags and coats of arms, while their techniques have been passed down through families for generations. What makes the hand drum unique is simple. While most percussive instruments are played with sticks, mallets and other objects, hand drums are struck by the hands of the drummer to produce their captivating sounds. By modifying the intensity of the drumming, or by drumming different areas of the surface, the drummer can change the sound, bringing vibrant life to such a simple yet versatile instrument. Originally hand drums were constructed out of wood or other materials that were common to the local environment, while the drum skin, or head, came from animals that were in the local's diet. This method has yielded a variety of drums with sounds distinctive to cultures from which they arose. Over the years hand drum construction has evolved to use more modern materials that allows for easier access, but their origins remain a wonderful piece of our shared history. Whether playing the hand drum as part of a collective or just around a campfire, keeping time as others sing along, you'll be adding your own personal stamp to a tradition that is as rich and storied as any we have seen.