GrooveTech Releases the Mini-Multi Multitool

Included are eight hex wrenches, four screwdrivers, a precision ruler, and a bottle opener.

Standard, CA (November 20, 2020) -- GrooveTech Tools today announced availability of its newest guitar and bass multi-tool, the Mini-Multi.

Based on the premise that some players don't adjust truss rods using a multi-tool, GrooveTech concentrated on action, tremolo systems, intonation, pickup height, and most other adjustments on guitars and basses. The Mini-Multi consolidates fourteen tools into a body that's less than three inches long. Included are eight hex wrenches, four screwdrivers, and a precision ruler. And for those important moments, a bottle opener is provided.

Sizes are both metric and inch for use on most makes and models of guitars and basses. Tools are pro-grade and made to precision tolerances. The Mini-Multi has a street price of $11.95 and is available now from local music stores and online retailers; part number is GTMM2. Patents are issued and pending.

Those wanting truss rod adjustment from their multi-tool should consider GrooveTech's popular GTMLT1 that has five truss rod sizes plus other tools in a slightly larger format.

GrooveTech makes tools for musicians that are sold through dealers and distributors worldwide. For more information, please contact the company at PO Box 250, Standard, CA 95373 USA, phone 209-536-0491, Toll-Free 888-909-8665,, or visit

For more information:
GrooveTech Tools

It’s ok for a guitar to not sound like a guitar.

As much as we all love juicy, organic guitar tones, it can be just as inspiring to go the opposite way. Combining various modulation effects, envelope filters, oscillators, and more can result in sounds that owe more to Kraftwerk than Led Zeppelin.

Read More Show less

While Monolord has no shortage of the dark and heavy, guitarist and vocalist Thomas V Jäger comes at it from a perspective more common to pop songsmiths.

Photo by Chad Kelco

Melodies, hooks, clean tones, and no guitar solos. Are we sure this Elliott Smith fan fronts a doom-metal band? (We’re sure!)

Legend has it the name Monolord refers to a friend of the band with the same moniker who lost hearing in his left ear, and later said it didn’t matter if the band recorded anything in stereo, because he could not hear it anyway. It’s a funny, though slightly tragic, bit of backstory, but that handle is befitting in yet another, perhaps even more profound, way. Doom and stoner metal are arguably the torch-bearing subgenres for hard rock guitar players, and if any band seems to hold the keys to the castle at this moment, it’s Monolord.

Read More Show less