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Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup

 

Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup
Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup Epiphone Les Paul Snapped Headstock Re-Glue and Setup

 

The fatal flaw in guitars with 45º angle headstock is the very thing we like about them most… the 45º angle. All too often, we rest our guitars against a couch, or our amp, you graze the body with your leg, or your dog comes bounding through the room or your toddler wonders what happens if they push it to the ground.

SNAP.

All of the above, actually were not a factor in this decapitation. This guitar just recently moved to Austin by plane, and the owner had no idea to loosen the strings before checking this as baggage. One would think, that by securing a guitar in a hard case would be enough to keep if safe, but not from the extremely cold temperatures at 7000′

Luckily, this was a fairly clean break, and after applying some glue and left clamped overnight, the headstock was back in-tact, and back to life.

Lastly, a little wood filler was used to fill in small areas along the break that were missing wood entirely, and then a few coats of black lacquer to cover the damage.

This Les Paul was back to rocking’ and rollin’ in the live music capital in no time.

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