Two Controversial Vocal Singing Lessons

In these two vocal singing lessons you will learn:

Why black people can singing better than white people?


Which *three second* adjustment can set your voice free?

You may have heard...

"Black people can sing better than white people".

Ok, so maybe it's a little outrageous to make this statement...

But I do have reason.

First, let me clarify a few things.

Firstly, I’m not saying all black people are better at singing than all white people.

Obviously there are many “white” people that can sing like crazy. And I’m sure there are some “black” people that can’t hold a note.

But in general...

“black people can sing better than white people”

And here’s why…

(Before I go any further, I’d just like to point out that I mean no offense by referring to people as “black” or “white”. I am not at all racist and love all people no matter what color or race.)

”Black” people typically talk with a lower larynx than “white” people.

Let me explain further…

Your larynx (also known as your voice box) sits in your throat and is home to your “vocal chords”. When air passes through your vocal chords, sound is created.

The benefit of having a lower larynx position, is it makes it impossible for your swallowing muscles to interfere in the singing process.

If you sing with a low larynx (which “black” people do very easily and naturally)you will…

  • Find singing much easier (the vocal tension caused by your swallowing muscles is canceled out by the low larynx position)
  • Your tone quality will be richer (because the low larynx position extends the area where the sound becomes amplified)
  • You will be able to sing high notes easily (once again, the swallowing muscles are prevented from interfering)

Can you now see why “black” people are better singers than “white” people?!

Ok… lets see how we can apply the knowledge from this vocal singing lesson to your singing...

So how can you apply this to your singing?

Well, it’s quite easy actually… You can learn to sing with a low larynx as well!

You do this by adding a slightly “dopey” tone to your voice.

Try this… place the tip of your finger on your adam’s apple (the top notch in your throat)

Now, say “AHHHHH” in a slightly “dopey” tone.

Can you feel your adam’s apple drop slightly?

Well, your adam’s apple is part of your larynx, so what you actually feeling is your larynx moving into a lower position.

The key is to make your tone only a little bit dopey, so it doesn’t make your voice sound too strange, and your larynx is only slightly lower than before.

Practice this vocal singing lesson and you will feel singing become MUCH easier and your sound quality will become thicker and richer.

Now, before we finish, let me tell you a secret.

The “low” position isn’t actually the best position for your larynx to be when you sing.

The best position is actually where it is right now. In the central position.

If this is so though, why have I just told you that “black” people sing better because their larynx is low?

Well, the true “key” to being a master of your voice, is to be able to sing with no interference from your swallowing muscles whatsoever.

If you are untrained, and you sing with your larynx in a central position, it’s likely that your larynx will move upwards when you go for your higher notes.

The true “masters” of singing however, can sing with their swallowing muscles completely disengaged. This means that their larynx can sit in a central position, completely unaffected by the swallowing muscles that surround it.


You can learn this "perfect singing technique" by investigating the vocal singing lessons on this page. Every exercise in this program works to "free" your voice from the swallowing muscles that cause you tension. By practicing these exercises often, you can achieve "complete vocal freedom" very quickly (many singers never reach "complete freedom in a lifetime of singing)

By having a “low larynx” position, you can cancel much of this tension caused by your swallowing muscles, although you will never feel the “complete vocal freedom” that’s possible with a central larynx position.

Here’s What You Should Do…

So far this vocal singing lesson has taught us...

... that the central larynx position is what you should ultimately aim for. And the low larynx position is “a little easier” but not quite as optimal as the central position.

How can you use this vocal singing lessons to improve your voice?

Well, here’s the answer.

You need to start from a “low larynx” position, and then as your swallowing muscles get used to “letting go” and not interfering, gradually begin to move towards a central larynx position.

So, sing with a “dopey tone” and enjoy the freedom that comes with it. And as you begin to get used to the feeling of “freedom”, gradually make your tone “less dopey”.

When you get to the point where your tone isn’t dopey at all, yet your voice still feels completely free…

Congratulations! You have reached a state of complete vocal freedom!

For exercises that will help you achieve this in the quickest time possible, go to this website. These vocal singing lessons are highly effective at training your larynx to sit in the "perfect" position for singing, so you can sing with complete vocal freedom

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