I was nudged into putting up this thread after seeing yet another member of TB ask for some good Youtube videos/instructionals. Of course, Scott Devine and Marc J Smith seem to be perennial favorites (and deservedly so), Joe Hubbard is finally gaining some long overdue recognition, but I wanted to point out to some of the instructors and their channels that really have a lot to offer but do not get mentioned often (or at all), although they should. So, here we go (in no particular order)... Jim Stinnett is a gem and his videos are nothing short of brilliant. He covers various topics, but mostly deals with jazz and RnB styles. The clips are just long enough, and Stinnet has a great presence. Oh, and even with his pedigree as a musician and teacher at Berklee, he uses mostly Squiers in his videos, thus effectively helping curb the GAS problem Real Bass Lessons Josh Fossgreen was my favorite for a while. Again, very nice personality and good instruction on a variety of topics. I like his earlier videos better than the later date ones (as is the case with my attitude toward Scott's Bass Lesson), but still they are very good. https://www.youtube.com/user/joshfossgreen Daric Bennett is a phenomenal player with a knack for good teaching, too. I love his very down to earth manner of addressing the audience and laid back style in covering the chosen topics. Again, his choice of instrument probably helps the audience to relate better with him. Daric Bennett's Bass Lessons Now, this isn't exactly one instructor's channel but instead features several good ones. I guess a lot of folks here are already familiar with teh No Treble website, but their Youtube place is also worth checking out for the tutorials purposes. No Treble I have recently mentioned Posido Vega's channel Inspire Bass in another thread, but it for sure bears being repeated here. While a relative newcomer in this regard, his content is excellent and his teaching style really sits well with me. Inspire Bass Unlike the above example, MarloweDK has been around for a while and was once a staple of the free online bass instruction, however it seems to me he has fallen out of focus for some reason. Whatever the reason may be, he should be revisited. MarloweDK - PlayBassNow.com Jared Plane is based somewhere down under (I think, but could be wrong) so his accent could make the instruction even more interesting The content focuses heavily on jazz subjects but the music principles taught are of value regardless of your preferred music idiom. Jared Plane Jayme Lewis might be a bit over the top in his on camera personality (which may suit younger viewers great), but it should not detract you from the excellent instruction he offers. Plus, there is a really unique feature at his channel - dedicated sightreading video sessions, where you are invited to read along the page of notes along with him. Jayme Lewis - The Bassist RayJ is another really down to earth, guy next door, type of person. his lessons touch upon several well chosen topics and some of his shared experiences are interesting to listen to as well. If you are into gospel this one could really click with you. https://www.youtube.com/user/rayj1013 Mark Marxon is a very productive guy with a huge library of videos. He covers plenty of areas and topics, so it is certain anyone can find something useful over there. https://www.youtube.com/user/TheMarkMarxon/featured Dale Titus did an excellent series of videos called 2-Minute Bass Lesson a few years ago. While they are all over 5 years old there are some gold nuggets to be found there,so you should really check it out! https://www.youtube.com/user/danabgoods/videos This list is by no means complete or even exhaustive, so any additional recommendations are welcome. Also, Lord knows that offering a dozen items is not exactly nearing one's choices, but my hope is that this will at least provide some guidance for better use of such a vast resource as Youtube.