Below are answers to our most frequent questions. If there's something we haven't answered, please send us an email with your question(s).


Q: What is the real benefit of these new modern self inking type Music Stamps as opposed to the old fashioned separate stamp and ink pad format?

A: Portability, much longer ink pad life and no messy ink stains in briefcases, bags and pockets! The ink pad in this new design is constantly suspended air tight within the stamp casing until it's depressed so the ink pad lasts much longer! Thus, no chance of ink smudges/spills as with the old ink pad models. All models are very compact and portable and can fit just about anywhere, and did we mention they are just plain COOL!

Q: How long do the Music Stamps usually last?

A: Depending on the amount of use, one ink pad should last for roughly 10,000 imprints. The casing itself should last forever under normal use. It's also dust and impact resistant. Guitar instructor, Wolf Marshall, had his first one going strong for about 5 years until the ink finally started to fade.

Q: When the ink in the stamp eventually dries out, do I need to purchase another Music Stamp?

A: No, you simply need to re-order an ink cartridge when it is no longer printing nice, clean fretboards. Those can be ordered through this site. All ink cartridges are NON-TOXIC.

Q: Is it easy to change the cartridge?

A: Yes, very easy! It's as simple as depressing the stamp slightly and then pushing the side red tab button to hold/disengage the rubber mount from the inkpad. Now push out the old cartridge and slide the new one in its place while the tab button is still engaged. Once the new cartridge is in, simply depress the stamp and your ready to go. Or click the Video Demo at the top of the page to watch how it's done!

Q: What other ink colors are available for the stamps?

A: Although the stamps are available in 4 other colours than Black ie: Blue, Red, Violet, and Green, when printing on standard white paper, Black ink works the best, as the others colours tend to bleed through the other side more.