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Our Custom Shop Santos Rosewood Pick Tins come with your choice of 6, 12, 18, 50 or 100 Thalia Santos Rosewood 1.4mm picks. Each one custom laser engraved with your monogrammed initials or custom artwork.
All of our Custom Picks come in a custom pick tin with your pick engraved in Santos Rosewood on the front. The more picks you buy the lower your cost per pick.
All of our custom picks come in custom pick tins. We offer two sizes of tins: picks with 50 or more picks come in our large tins and less than 50 come in our small tin. Each tin has your custom pick design laser engraved onto a santos rosewood inlay on the top of the tin.
Thalia Exotic Wood Picks are crafted by slicing micro-thin layers of exotic wood and then bonding them back together with the woodgrain in a crosshatch pattern. The result is a very thin, flexible and durable wood pick with a warm tone that sounds better with each use.
Check out the overview video below for more details:
Our picks are made in the USA of 100% Santos Rosewood. Our 1.4mm picks are made with 3 layers of exotic wood.
Our picks are made of 100% wood so they will wear down with use. They will not last as long as a plastic pick, but we think that you will love their tone and thinness.
Our thicker 1.4mm picks will develop a beveled edge as you play with them and adapt to your picking style. These picks are made of three layers of wood and are far more durable. As a result, they really don't have any flex.
Bought a batch of the Tree of Life picks that come in a matching tin. I’ve always been more of a medium nylon pick guy when it comes to acoustic guitar, and maybe a little heavier for electric. First time you try one of these picks you’re probably going to react like I did, and say, “Whoa, that’s a thick pick! I’m doubtful it’s going to sound and feel good to me!”. But then you’ll play them, especially on an electric guitar, and find yourself going, “How in the world do these thick picks sound so good?!”
They seem to allow you to have the precision and control of a thicker pick, but the wood materials pull out just the right amount of harsh snappy sound that some thicker nylon or plastic picks are prone to have.
If you haven’t tried them, buy a tin and give them a shot. You might find yourself being inspired in whole new ways!
Bought it for my guitar teacher. He loved it! He let me sample them and it is nice to be able to try out the various strength to find which is best suited for me.
I really love the way these picks feel in my hand. There’s something about the feeling of natural wood that makes these very easy to hold on to. I’ve never really had much luck with the over sized tri-shaped picks in the past, but the wood has a very nice organic feel that I like. Years ago, I started punching about a 1/4” hole in my picks to make them easier to hold onto. I wasn’t sure how the wood would react to having a hole punched in them but it works great! Also, the tone is great for acoustic guitar. Slightly mellower than plastic but still plenty of definition.
Love all of your picks! You keep putting out wonderful accessories for the beloved axe.
Usually these days I forego using a pick at all, but having a hard, wooden pick gives me fuller sounding chords. I tried one, liked it, bought a sampler pack. Gotta say, most of these picks are WAY thicker than the .73” (medium) nylon picks I also use from time to time. They” wooden Thalia picks felt awkward, at first, but I’ve grown more accustomed to them. Still prefer the thinnest of your wooden picks, but I’ve been playing with one a couple of months now, and there is very little noticeable wear. I know players who can burn through a dozen Fender “Heavy” picks per set. Can’t really fathom that myself, as I’ve always felt a gentle finesse more useful than a battle axe when playing. I’d be interested to know how these picks hold up for those “Heavy” plunkers. I’ll betcha they hold up better than the plastic. And now I have three different tools for my picking hand; flesh, nylon, or wood. Three disticnctly different sounds. Very nice to have any extra tools we can get! Michael Fogleman