I’d like to pass onto you two great tips on improving singing.
If you implement these tips into your singing, you will notice an immediate improvement in the quality of your voice.
These tips will help you to sing with more vocal range, better tone, and much more flexibility. It took me many years to discover these tips, so pay attention, because you’re about to learn them all at once!
The first tip on improving singing is an exercise called the “lip roll”. If you religiously practice this exercise and nothing else, you will notice a large improvement in your voice in a matter of weeks.
The reason it works so well is it does a magnificent job of balancing out your voice as you sing. You see, when you sing there are three main things that need to be in balance for your voice to sound great.
These three things are your air pressure, your vocal resonance and your vocal chord coordination.
Now, these topics are all fairly big, so I’m not going to cover them all in this article. You can however get excellent training on this page, which will help you master these important areas of singing.
For now though, just know that the “lip roll” exercise I’m about to show you balances these three areas, which is exactly what you need to happen to develop an excellent singing voice.
Ok, the lip roll is fairly simple to do, but you need to actually hear what it sounds like to get a good idea of how it’s done.
A little while back I recorded a tutorial demonstrating how to do this very effective exercise. I highly recommend you check out the tutorial, because this exercise can help your singing tremendously.
The second tip on improving singing is to experiment singing in your upper vocal range using a very squeaky “waaa” sound. (Sort of like a baby crying)
When you use this very squeaky sound, you should be able to sing in your upper vocal range with much less vocal strain, because it “forces” your vocal chords to form the correct vocal coordination for your upper vocal range.
Many singers have trouble with singing in their upper vocal registers because they “pull” much of the weight from their lower vocal register up too high. By keeping things really squeaky you should be able to “drop” much of this weight and sing correctly in your upper vocal registers (known as your mixed voice and your head voice).
These two tips on improving singing really helped me master my upper vocal registers, allowing me to hit stunningly high notes without any effort. Practice them and they will do the same for you!
Once again, you can find excellent instruction to master this at this website, as well as many more tips on improving singing.