Are Froggy Bottom guitars worth it?

It is a very special guitar. Every Frog I have ever played, I don’t see many, has been really good. They are expensive, for more than 10 years my Frog was the most expensive thing I owned. I think it was worth it.

Why is Collings guitar so expensive?

They are expensive because the woods are spectacular, the build is immaculate, they are incredibly consistent in tone (though still have variations between guitars, it’s wood after all), and they have a wonderful, unique tone. Intonation is as good as any guitar you’ll buy.

Are Collings guitars the best?

The Collings are among the best of the small factory guitars made that I’ve played. Particularly their smaller size bodied instruments. They would be in the same category as Goodall, Huss & Dalton, and SantaCruz. Fit and finish is perfect when they leave the factory, and they sound very nice.

Where are Froggy Bottom guitars made?

The company’s Vermont address, he feels, does a lot to sell the quality that Froggy Bottom represents. “Made in Vermont has meaning,” he said. “It suggests quality, and people who take the time to do things well.” Luthier Michael Millard is retiring from Tunbridge’s Froggy Bottom Guitars, which he founded in 1985.

Are Collings guitars worth the money?

The results are phenomenal—guitars with a clear, warm, emphatic tone. The results are also very expensive. The cheapest Collings guitar starts at $3,400 and some cost four times that much. Owners say they are worth every penny.

Is an expensive acoustic guitar worth it?

The answer is yes, expensive guitars will most likely always be of better quality than cheaper guitars. The detail in which the guitars are made, the type of materials used and how well the adjustments are made is what increases the quality of a guitar, therefore the price.

How many guitars does Froggy Bottom make a year?

75 guitars
Every member of the team has built guitars from start to finish; all are capable of performing every task involved in the construction of a fine guitar. Striving to remain connected to individual players and their instruments, the Froggy Bottom shop builds approximately 75 guitars a year.

Who plays Huss and Dalton guitars?

Two musicians who played Huss & Dalton guitars or banjos include the late George Shuffler and the late James Alan Shelton.