This took a while but it's finally done! Skip to the photos if you don't wanna read my drawl about this guitar. I've had this tele for about 18 months and during that time it's undergone a complete overhaul. I initially bought it for the purpose of trying out a 27" scale guitar. I was putting down a deposit for a Daemoness build and suspected that a baritone would be the way to go, but had never really had the chance to have a proper go on one. In my band I'd been playing a Universe as my main guitar for about ten years, but got to the point where I wasn't really into playing 7 strings any more. I still wanted to play in Bflat, so baritone seemed like the way to go. These teles had just been released and they were pretty cheap so I grabbed one for £459. Unfortunately I hated the pickups, the bridge and the setup. However, I adjusted to the longer scale very quickly and I loved the string tension and the feel of the neck (which is a C shape and would be comfortable for anyone who likes playing a Fender strat). From playing this, I knew that my Daemoness was definitely going to have to be a baritone. I decided to treat this guitar as a very loose prototype of my prospective build so that I could test out the hardware and electronics I was thinking of going for. Obviously the shape is different, and the wood and build quality are a million miles away from a Daemoness, but it would give me the chance to try out these pickups and a compensated nut before my build commenced. I got a local tech to fit a Bareknuckle Piledriver in the neck, a Painkiller in the bridge and omitted the middle pickup completely. He also fitted an Earvana nut and replaced the bridge saddles with some cold rolled steel saddles that some local dude had made. These mods significantly improved the guitar. It felt and sounded great- so much so that my band ended up using this as the main guitar for the recording of our album (which will be out earlyish 2014). Then I found out about the Evertune bridge and knew I had to try one out. I couldn't get my hands on a guitar with one fitted locally to have a go on and I got tired of reading people's projections on this and other forums regarding the relevance and purported success of the bridge, so I decided to bite the bullet and just get one. I'd already bastardised this guitar beyond recognition and it wasn't precious to me in comparison with my other guitars so I had no problem with the idea of routing it out to fit the bridge. It took a while to organise, but I'm glad I did. Believe the hype. Somehow (probably using voodoo) it does exactly what they say it does. I've spent a while trying to prove them wrong. I've carried the guitar around the house just by the strings, taken it out into the freezing cold then back into my (lovely) warm house and it's stayed perfectly in tune. It's also taken some serious punishment at a gig and survived- hilariously in tune. The intonation has improved significantly, the pitch doesn't waver when I pound the low strings and chords sound beautifully intonated all over the neck, even right up top. Making adjustments to the bridge couldn't be easier too. I could cream about it all day- it's easily the coolest piece of guitar technology I've come across in a long time. If you get the chance, try out an Evertune bridge. My monitors have just died, but once I've replaced them I will make a video demo.