Vocal Technique

Everyone has a different way of singing, not everyone singings the same. However, everyone follows the same vocal techniques that make them a great singer. Vocal technique is vocal pedagogy is the study of the art and science of voice instruction. It is used in the teaching of singing and assists in defining what singing is, how singing works, and how proper singing technique is accomplished. When thinking about vocal technique the simplest then that we start with is breathing and posture.
Breathing and posture is a key thing to singing, which everyone should learn how to master in order to become a stronger singer.   We have to get an under¬stand¬ing of what the body is already doing nat¬u¬rally all day. Learning this is key to learn¬ing breath con¬trol for singing. Being com¬fort¬able, con¬fi¬dent and enjoy¬ing one¬self, the body is relaxed, which helps with the sound that we produce. Proper breath is expand¬ing the lungs and diaphragm with¬out ten¬sion which con¬trol¬s the air. When we first begin to sing we take a good breath and often we lift our shoul¬ders and stick out our chest.
The result is a shal¬low breath, which cre¬ates a state that makes it dif¬fi¬cult to sing. Engag¬ing breath with¬out first engag¬ing tone is help¬ful.
When singing pop music many stu¬dents have issues blend¬ing their chest and head voices. Work¬ing with tone and res¬o¬nance helps this. In order to make a smooth tran¬si¬tion you have to be using proper breath sup¬port. Many people think that pro¬jec¬tion means get¬ting louder and they raise the inten¬sity of the tone when increas¬ing vol¬ume. Most don’t realize that you don’t need to yell to be heard but instead needs to direct the voice.
Moving through range singers will notice that the ease and qual¬ity of sound changes. Some spots are nat¬u¬rally res¬o¬nant, while oth¬ers may feel weak or strained. The more nat¬u¬rally res¬o¬nant areas fall into our four reg¬is¬ter: low head, upper head, and bass and chest voices, while...