A pedalboard serves as the perfect platform for your stompboxes. Available in many sizes and configurations, there’s plenty of choice for guitarists.
If you’ve started to accumulate a number of guitar pedals, you might find it difficult to manage them when playing gigs or rehearsing. That’s where a pedal board is ideal, allowing you to mount all of them onto a solid metal frame, typically with velcro. Along with patch cables to connect all of your pedals together and a power supply to provide them with consistent electricity, a pedalboard is the foundation.
Arguably the most reputable pedalboard brand is Pedaltrain, who manufacture a number of boards. The Pedaltrain Nano is their entry level board, built specifically for mini pedals and players that prefer a portable rig. The Pedaltrain Classic 2 is the industry standard, a medium-sized board that can host a number of pedals, whereas the Pedaltrain Novo 32 is a larger pedalboard for the true tone connoisseurs.
The Boss BCB-60 is another popular option, built within a case that also features power outputs. This all-encompassing pedalboard is a great choice for the beginner looking for an easy way to get started on their pedal collection.
If you have any queries about our pedalboard range, don't hesitate to get in touch - in the meantime, check out the full selection below!
What is a Pedalboard for guitar?
A pedalboard is a surface designed for mounting pedals and power supplies onto, making it more convenient for using and transporting your pedals.
How do you set up a Pedalboard?
You'll need to attach all of your pedals onto your new pedalboard, either via velcro or cable ties. Order your pedals appropriately (using our guide) and connect them together with patch cables.
Why are Pedalboards so expensive?
Pedalboards can vary a lot in price. Brands like Tourtech offer simple and affordable pedalboards, while pro-level Pedaltrain pedalboards with tour-grade cases are more expensive.
How do I order a Pedalboard?
There's no right or wrong way to order a pedalboard. But as a rule of thumb, it goes: Tuner, Volume/Expression, Overdrive/Distortion, Modulation, Delay and Reverb.