My daughter is a budding classical guitarist. She started when she was seven, and she just turned ten. Her growth precipitated the need for a new guitar. Her teacher volunteered one that was no longer needed by one of his former students. However, while deeply discounted, it needed repair. So I took the opportunity to visit renowned Luthier and Classical guitarist, Richard Brune (pronounced Brew-nay) Richard and his son Marshall work out of their shop in Evanston. The workshop is drenched in guitar parts and tools. As I stood in wide-eyed wonder, I asked questions that I hoped didn't come off as inane. I also took the opportunity to drop off some GoodFilla samples. The damaged guitar stayed for repair, and I left. It turns out that a new guitar was slightly more expensive than the repair, so I called, and Marshall graciously allowed me to come and pick up the damaged guitar. I took the return opportunity to get feedback from Richard and Marshall regarding the use of GoodFilla as a grain filler on their beautiful guitars. It turns out, they had put the GoodFilla through its paces, and they liked it. Richard was happy that it dried quickly, and was easy to sand. He was also impressed with the GoodFilla's ability to accept pigment. He had just finished a stunning guitar he chose to make as a tribute to the recently deceased classical guitar player, Paco De Lucia. Richard proudly displays the guitar below. Marshall has added the GoodFilla to his unique french polishing technique.