In Guitar 100% Guarantee By Josh Preston


I am a Nashville based professional guitarist best known from playing with the bands: The Mables, Daphne & The Mystery Machines, Adam Burrows and Tumbleweed Company. I have extensive experience in the recording studio as both an artist and as a producer. I have toured throughout the United States with bands as well as by myself as a solo artist. I’m co-owner of Me and the Machine Records (distributed by The Orchard) and I hold a BA Summa Cum Laude from Berklee College of Music in Professional Music. My previous albums along with my most recent self-titled solo album ‘Josh Preston’ are available worldwide.

I offer to record studio quality guitar tracks and create guitar parts for your project if you don't already have them. All tracks come with a 100% guarantee and two free revisions to make sure you are absolutely satisfied with the results. Please feel free to reach out to me about custom offers, and please check my profile for videos and audio examples.

I look forward to working with you!

DAW: Logic X
Interface: Universal Apollo 8p

Guild Starfire IV (Semi-Hollow)
Fender 50th Anniversary Tele (Telecaster)
2013 Fender American Standard (Telecaster)

Epiphone Pacemaker (1960s)
'68 Reissue Custom Fender Deluxe
Orange Tiny Terror Head w/ Vox Cabinet (1x12)
Universal Audio Guitar Amp Plugins

T.C. Electronics Micro Poly Tune
Mu-Tron Micro V
Wampler Ego Compressor
Ibanez TS-9 Tube Screamer
Klon KTR
Pigtronix Class A Boost
Strimon El Capistan

Generally, I’ll track using a Shure SM57 and a Blue Dragonfly. My preamps and audio converters are in the latest version (MK II) of the Apollo 8p by Universal Audio. I primarily use UA's suites of unions technology channels strips (Neve 1073 and UA 610) and compressors (Fairchild Tube Limiter Collection) and the EMT-140 reverb and Ocean Way Studios for mixing. I usually EQ with a Harrison 32C or Pultec Passive EQ Collections plugin in addition to the channel strip's EQ. The room is small and dry, equipped with reflectors and bass traps.

1 Review