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  • Fender 351 Shape Premium Picks (12 Pack) for electric guitar, acoustic guitar, mandolin, and bass, 351 - Heavy, Blue (Moto)

Fender

Fender 351 Shape Premium Picks (12 Pack) for electric guitar, acoustic guitar, mandolin, and bass, 351 - Heavy, Blue (Moto)

Fender

Fender 351 Shape Premium Picks (12 Pack) for electric guitar, acoustic guitar, mandolin, and bass, 351 - Heavy, Blue (Moto)

£54.00 £33.00 Save: (38.89%)
£33.00 £54 Save £21 (38.89%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • Comfortable and familiar feel provided by the traditional 351 shape
  • Celluloid picks give the traditional feel, with a smooth striking surface and a warm, round musical tone
  • Heavy gauge picks are rigid and durable providing a smooth, warm tone with excellent attack
  • Fender picks provide comfort and high-performance flexibility for every performer
  • Sold as a convenient 12-pack
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Reviews See all reviews

Customer Reviews

Very Nice PicksI've been playing guitar 1968 and I've always liked Fender picks. Now that I'm an old geezer I still enjoy Fender picks and appreciate the fact that they come in colors that match my guitars, such as these Ocean Turquoise picks (which match my Ocean Turquise Stratocaster). These picks come in great colors and chances are you will find a thickness you like, whether it be thin, medium or heavy. In most cases I prefer medium, but it really depends on the guitar I am playing & the thickness of the strings. You can't beat these picks and you surely can't beat the price.5Fiender for a purple 358I like Fender 358 picks but can't find them in any color but tortoise shell, so I buy these and cut the head off them with a razor. They're often cheaper than the 358 for some reason too. Just lay a 358 over the top, mark it with a sharpie, cut and instant 358 in whatever thickness you desire. Everything size wise is the same except for that extra at the top hence the cut. I stopped using large picks when I got my hands on a 358. Smaller picks feel more natural than the larger ones. For me, it was instant love with smaller picks and that whole where have your been all my life feeling. I can't go back to the larger ones now. I use the Fenders, Clayton's, Jazz, and VPicks make a great but expensive small pick.It's a Fender pick and as well all know, everything Fender is awesome.5Classic fender mediumsI have friends who spend all kinds of money buying all kinds of special fancy picks and for the average player I think these work as good as any of them. I m mainly an acoustic player and use a pick about half of the time I play. I love these fender mediums. Maybe they are just what I m used to but I always find myself gravitating back to these. The size and thickness are nice for various types of playing, both strumming and basic flatpicking. I like them and think they are reasonably priced.5My favorite & number one, top pic for playing acoustic guitarThis is the old reliable for me. I'd say that a pic is a personal choice, that depends on the size of your hands & fingers, and the kind of tone you get when you play. In other words, there isn't a right or wrong, so much, but it's more a matter of personal preference and taste. I'd also say that, as long as your strings aren't buzzing, and sounding "bad", then it's ok to get whatever you want. But please, don't just tear off a piece of cardboard, it sounds terrible, buy a pic, they are super cheap, so no excuses. Then we can hear you play instead of the embarassing cardboard! This Fender Heavy pic is my favorite pic that I use all the time.I just tried a whole bunch of different types of pics in the last couple months, since I thought I'd see what's out there, and see if there's something new out there for me. I ended going right back to these, my old reliable choice, that I've used since I was in high school, and ordered a new batch, because they really are the most comfortable for my small hands, and I like the sound, it's a clear, crisp, and not too muddy, nor overwhelming sound that these pics produce in my hands. I've used these Fender Heavy pics on my acoustic guitars for the last 40 years.Pics are easy to lose, and so I got a little Pic holder, which I'm really liking, since it helps to not drop the pics into a black hole. Some accessories truly are worthwhile, while others are unnecessary, the pic holder is a very cheap bargain, like $2-5, you can get them at your favorite music store, retail or online, that is proving to be useful. Instead of dropping the pic I'm using, I put it in the pic holder instead, since when I'm playing, I switch between finger picking without a pic, and strumming with a pic, it's a ripe time for dropping pics into the black holes of the front yard, or under the couch etc. The pic holder is helping me keep track of that pic.The Fender Heavy pics are nice and sturdy in my fingers, and I don't like the lighter kinds (including the Fender, and other brand's, lights & mediums) that ended up flying out of my hands when I'm playing, and they sounded tinnier, & more like a bad piece of cardboard, instead of a quiet, unnoticeable pic sound, or the professional pic sounds that pop out, now and then, and is perfectly ok to have. I'd say the biggest thing about returning to these pics is the fit feels perfect in my hand and fingers, I don't have any issues holding it. It's solid, and nothing but solid, in my hands. Doesn't slip around while I play, as some other kinds did. And it makes, no cardboard, no plasticky yucky sound, just the strings come through like a clear song. That's it. It feels great, and it sounds good to great. Simple & reliable.Your choice may be completely different with your hands & fingers. Keep in mind also what you want for your criteria, like a loud or soft sound, and you'll find the best pic brands & styles for you. I do recommend trying a variety, just to see what one likes best. They are cheap, so for $25 you can try a wide variety. Some people do use different pics for different kinds of guitars and different songs. You can read all about that as well, I did too, and found it fascinating to read, and watch, what my favorite stars use, and why. Dave Matthews, Pete Townshend, and other stars I love use a variety of pics for different sonic effects. But in the end, for me, I found out that all I really like, and need, is the old reliable Fender Heavy pics, for my Yamaha Eterna acoustic guitar.5Fender seems to have let QC go a bit. Also, these are RED, not the pictured "tortoise shell" pattern.First of all, these are RED, and not the pictured "tortoise shell" pattern. These picks feel a little chintzy. They are basically what one would expect from a celluloid pick, and they seem to be the correct thickness and size. However, one of the picks was misshapen, (not a big deal, but still), the stamped logo is fat and poorly filled (on most of them the "registered trademark" r is just a golden circle, and the stamping has gone all the way through on them so you can read "Fender" on the back of most of them in reverse. These details aren't in line with the last set of picks I bought which just seemed to have a little finer attention to detail.All in all, these feel just fine and work well, but if I hadn't bought them from Fender's own Amazon page I would have thought they were knock-offs.3I love the confetti pick, because I can find it when I drop itA guitar pick is as personal a choice as how you like your coffee. I've used the Fender medium confetti pick for decades, for two reasons:1) It's the right feel and weight for my playing. That's the personal choice part, but there are plenty of other picks that feel right, too.2) Now for beauty part: when I drop it, I can find it, every single time, no exceptions. You can't say that about any other color. If you have a neon yellow pick, Murphy's Law clearly states that you'll drop it on the only square inch of yellow in a fifty-yard radius. There aren't many places where this multi-color pick won't stand out.517 million stars rated. The best picks.I ve been a lead guitarist in a regional band for years. I ve tried just about every pick known to exist, even change from my pocket. I have still not been able to find a better pick. If there was a negative to these picks, it is that I wear them out within a few songs. I go through about 6,7 picks in a typical 4 hour show. It is mostly due to how I hold my pick; I do it with a slight angle to the string. This creates a gouge in the side of the pick. I definitely don t flat pick.Even with me chewing through picks like candy, these are the best feeling picks that I ve ever used. I won t use anything else unless Fender makes a longer lasting premium pick?5Good to know they are still availableI've used these Fender picks for over 40 years. I prefer the teardrop design over a standard triangular guitar pick (except for the rare occasions I use a pick when I play my bass for which I use a large triangular heavy pick). I feel that being able to have the outer edges of the pick within the contours of by finger pads, I get more of a secure feeling and tend to have them pop out of my grip much less often than with picks that extend beyond my finger pads on all sides.I haven't played a six string much in a long time and was thrilled to find that my favorites were still available. I got them yesterday (along with the thin version for when medium is just a tad too stiff) and, once I got new strings on my 1966 Yamaha FG-75, I gave them a try. It was almost like I had never stopped playing my six string. The balance, bite, and overall feel came right back.I always recommended these to my beginning students in decades past (with the option of the thin for those that seemed to have trouble using a light grip when playing fast enough that the medium might slow them a little) and am happy to say that I would still recommend them today.One of the best picks in all around design, feel, and play-ability I have ever used.5Exactly what I was expectingI always buy a few packs of these at a time. I seem to lose most of them over the course of six months and hang on to the last two or three for the next six months.... Sort of like a bag of Colorado's finest wink wink. Coincidentally, I also like to light the thin ones on fire and flick them across a room of people, but be prepared to get kicked out of a bar or two if you try that in public. "Dangerous"The celluloid picks are what I prefer to play with; I've tried other kinds, but this always do the trick for me. Buy a few different kinds to try out if you aren't sure... Fender won't mind taking those shekels off your hands. 5Great picks, pretty colorI don t understand anyone rating less than 5 stars for these picks (except for the person who knocked off a star for being shorted 1 pick). Don t order in bulk if you don t know if you like the pick. The best way to choose what kind of pick you like is to get a variety at the music store - Dunlop, Fender... thin, medium, thick.. etc.. The detail of the Fender logo doesn t matter too much because it ll wear off from playing anyway. For the ones who accidentally were shipped blue that s annoying but it s not the end of the world if you can t return them. You will go through more than 12 picks in your lifetime, when you are playing you can t see the color and you can always order again to get the purple. I ordered purple, I got purple. It was just a packaging mixup if you didn t. Knock off a star for the mistake. Now, if they sent the wrong thickness... that s a different story.This is a good deal.5
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