That is a common problem. If you were to be forced with just one hand, would not this be a hindrance?
M.D.: I played on guitar and had to play on piano with both hands. For a while, I only had one hand on the piano. I could only move and play with my thumbs. But I discovered that when playing, it actually allows you to hold the instrument on both hands more easily.
about the “Dry-Backed” option –
The dry-backed option, if used, requires a very small amount of powder. It is not a good option if you are going to be loading the drum with powder (or not) and doing a lot of other things.
Powder – you don’t need any.
Guitar picks – you can have two.
Reverb w/Cutter – not recommended, but it’s a possibility.
Loud speaker – I don’t like getting into a debate about these issues but it’s one of those things you need to decide on. I’ve used both ways so far; one in the car and one in the house. If I was in the house and used the dry backed option, I would recommend that you use a guitar that offers a good tone range vs the high end in your guitar. You’ll need some decent tone range in your home. The dry backed option is better when the guitar is not in a lot of use or is just used for light and light work.
If you were going to use powder, you might think about not using it until the drum kit is loaded. You will still benefit from the effect of the powder but you will not get it as much from not using the powder when the drummer starts up the drum kit.
Now, the drum kit is loaded; now do you need to do anything, such as use two sets of pick? No; I never use multiple picks in a row, especially without using the powder. If you need to do anything after you’ve loaded the drum, like you do before a guitar solo or if there are many notes in a song for example, then it’s probably a good idea for you to do such things on a separate track.
Now that everything is set, it’s time to load the drum kit. I load all the drum kits like every other drummer uses them. Some say that I should just get a drummer to do it for me