I do this most of the time and most people will assume that that if there are two chords written in a bar then the change will happen half way through. Can they write in the missing notes on the correct strings? Let me know if you figure out any other uses for blank chord template pages!
Multiple Keys - With most online chord charts, when you change the key, the chords often get moved to the wrong location, the layout changes, and the chart becomes more frustrating than helpful.
If the chord changes on a different beat, the easiest way to write it is to add 4 slash lines in the bar which will represent the 4 beats in the bar and then write the new chord above whichever beat the change happens. Do remember, however, that chord progressions act as a template.
You do need to be aware that most tabs on the internet are rubbish. Take a look at the chord chart that goes with this lesson. Here is what sets these charts apart: Keyed To The Arrangement - First and most importantly, our chord charts follow the scored arrangement already available at PraiseCharts if one exists.
Put it into practice Now all that is left is for you to get out there and make some charts! But other things to remember is the Title - Artist at the top are in size 24 on the template but I do make them smaller if the band or song name is real long!
Most of our charts have the tempo listed, so that your drummer can find the tempo with a metronome and be sure to get your band off to a good start.