How much is a Paul Reed Smith Custom 24?
Compare to Similar Best Sellers
|This item: PRS SE Custom 24 Electric Guitar – Charcoal Burst $ 849 .00 + FREE Shipping 5 reviews||PRS SE Custom 24 Electric Guitar – Bonnie Pink with Natural Back $ 849 .00 + FREE Shipping 5 reviews|
|Tuners||PRS Designed||PRS Designed|
|Neck Pickup||PRS 85/15 “S” Humbucker||PRS 85/15 “S” Humbucker|
Do PRS guitars go up in value?
as more “stars” buy and play PRS, the value on the used market will go up. No matter the price, I think the PRS are simply better instruments.
Are PRS guitars a good investment?
Good PRS Investments Any 1985, 1986 or 1987 PRS that you bought back then. It’s too late now, the prices have escalated and that makes them a bad investment. If you want one by all means buy one. Plus they don’t cost much more than $2,500.00 which makes it a good investment.
What wood is PRS 24?
|Top Wood||Carved Maple with Flame Maple Veneer|
What is a PRS 24?
The Custom 24 is the quintessential PRS guitar. Played by internationally touring artists, gigging musicians, and aspiring players, the Custom 24 features PRS’s patented Gen III tremolo system and PRS 85/15 pickups with volume and tone controls and a 5-way blade switch.
Are PRS guitars collectible?
PRS guitars in general haven’t been overly collectible, though there are some folks who have early PRS guitars (non-SE) that might be. The SE guitars are intended to be the cheapest PRS guitars for a mass market.
What genres are PRS good for?
Genre-wise, PRS guitars are manly used for ‘rock music’ and Carlos Santana is the artist most frequently associated with PRS, although you can really use them for any style of playing. There are so many factors affecting the sound, it wouldn’t be fair to say PRS guitars have one particular sound.
What does SE stand for on PRS Guitars?
Where are PRS SE Guitars made? If you’re looking for a PRS guitar for less than £1000, the SE range is where you’ll find it. Standing for ‘Student Edition’, early SE models were intended for beginners and intermediates.
Where does PRS get their wood?
We always stock east & west coast maple and South American and African mahogany. Those woods are the staples of a lot of what we do. Occasionally some things are hard to find, particularly the more exotic stuff, like cocobolo. As we move through material, our wood team is out there sourcing it so it doesn’t run out.