Loog Pro Electric Red
Loog Pro Electric
We managed to fit an amplifier and a speaker in there! And we did it in a quite subtle way: there’s virtually no extra weight, no awkward knobs or controls, and the classic Loog guitar silhouette stays unchanged.
- Body: Paulownia
- Neck and fingerboard: Maple
- Controls: Volume & Gain
- Number of Frets: 18
- Scale: 20.4" (520.0mm)
- Length: 29.2" (740.5mm)
- Width: 8.8" (223.0mm)
- Depth: 2.6" (66.0mm)
- Weight: 2.4lbs (1.1kg)
Play your favorite songs. Today.
With its slim 3-string neck, the Loog Pro makes it easy to form chords and play songs, even for little kids.
Learn on a Loog. Play any guitar.
The Loog Pro uses the first three strings of a guitar: same strings, same tuning. This is why everything you learn on a Loog can be applied on a 6-string guitar as well.
The Loog App
Download the free Loog app to tune your Loog and learn to play songs by The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, Taylor Swift, Bruno Mars, and more.
Your Coolest Other Guitar
If you already play guitar, the Loog Pro can be a nice addition to your arsenal: tune it to Open A and use it as a riff machine or to play slide. Or simply let the constraint of having fewer strings unleash your creativity and take you to new musical places.
The Loog In Action
Should a beginner start with the acoustic model first and only then move to an Electric Loog?
Not really. In fact, some argue that it’s easier to start with an electric guitar because the strings are closer to the fretboard and that makes them more comfortable to play. We suggest going with whatever model you like best.
So, if it’s electric then I have to get an amp?
Short answer: No. The Electric Loog can be plugged to an amp just like any other electric guitar, and it will sound amazing. But an amp is not *needed* for the guitar to work. Unlike electronic keyboards, electric guitars do produce sound even when unplugged. In fact, that's how most of us play our electric guitars at home, even if we have an amp.
What's in the box
- Loog Pro Electric
- Loog flashcards with chord diagrams