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  1. 3 points
    WhatsUp Guys, I want to know what is it that really actually happening to the singing voice and the high notes when singing publicly & spontaneously I feel like These days we live in a Technology world that is near taking over our social life as human beings lol so i just thought we should be more social to each other. And an idea came up in my head, why not Practicing my vocals in a such enviroment! Remember this is just a part of my Training Routine, so i'm glad if you give me alot of feedback! Mash up with all the feedbacks you can get! Peace!
  2. 2 points
    https://thevocaliststudio.com/the-four-pillars-of-singing/
  3. 1 point
    Which vocal course is best? (I want sing mainly rock - from art rock, blues rock, swing to heavy metal but too can sing most of music genre) I hear (mostly) good opinions about: Ken Tamplin Vocal Academy and course '' How To Sing Better Than Anyone Else '', Kevin Richards (Rpm Vocal Studio) and course '' Breaking The Chains '' ''Superior Singing Method'' of Aaron Anastasi And '' Singing Success 360'' of Brett Manning What do you think about these courses and which is best and help me 'increase' my voice? - Lyssie
  4. 1 point
    I think The Four Pillars of Singing deserves a spot in your list of consideration. I don't know about the other ones, besides Singing Success, so I can't speak on those. As far as Singing Success goes, I assume Singing Success 360 is some kind of revamped product from the original Singing Success. Let me tell you, Singing Success had me feeling like I had come up short. Lots of flashy stuff, but when it came down to, "Oh! How do I do that?", there was no substance. There may have been a change of heart and Singing Success 360 is an honest program, but I just can't make the gamble again. I can say that The Four Pillars is an expansive program with a wealth of knowledge. You'll be working on that stuff, while improving for quite a while. There's a lot of work to do, and that's a good thing for you. The guy who created it is a rock singer, so you will absolutely be able to develop your rock and metal chops.
  5. 1 point
    If you're doing it wrong. I tried for years to match these guys who were up in tenor range, because a lot of guys I listened to were tenors. I couldn't do it without flipping into falsetto and ending up with a completely different tone. I finally start working with somebody who knows and not only do I find I'm getting up in that range, I find out that I'm a tenor! After believing for 8 years that I'm a baritone. I got several opinions on that. Some thought I was a baritone, some weren't sure. It just goes to show that it doesn't matter how many times you do something or how hard you try if you're doing it wrong. Failure does not mean you can't do something. An important lesson.
  6. 1 point
    The founder of this forum has a Vocal course. It surprises me that people will ask on this forum which course is best and list many courses and their founders without mentioning Robert Lunte and his "Four Pillars of Singing". Regardless of whatever reason you have to not included "The Four Pillars of Singing " or "TVS" It is still the most comprehensive course and gives you the best bang for the buck.
  7. 1 point
    I hope you figured this out. You really need a mixer, even if a very small one. I'm sorry I didn't answer sooner. I haven't been on the forum since July.
  8. 1 point
    Hi, I am a complete novice to singing. Have never sung before, I am not even a native English speaker, but I am planning something special for my significant other. Could someone please review this piece that I have attempted and suggest improvements? Thanks
  9. 1 point
    I am not a doctor or teacher. But I now have the same problem and have determined that when I sing I use better support and airflow and the pitch range sits higher. I have always talked low and soft.....at the very bottom of my singing range. To speak loud enough for others to hear me I use too much air and more cord closure to maintain what I have become used to as my speaking voice. When I remember to speak "Higher" and use good breath support the hoarseness goes away or does not occur. I speak around G2 to A2. The songs I sing usually sit between D3 and D4.
  10. 1 point
    Hey guys! I posted a few tracks a few years ago and I got a lot of great, helpful feedback that has really helped me with singing, particularly using mixed voice. I wanted to post a song I recently re-covered. I first recorded it a few years ago. here is the new here is the old: Hopefully you guys can hear a difference? And I’d love notes on further things I need to do to improve if anyon me has time? Thank you so much!
  11. 1 point
    Alexis, this voice sounds mature to be a 17 year old. Possibly too mature. In any case, the glissando octave sweeps are landing a bit flat. But again, I question that this is actually a 17 year old, that doesn't sound like a 17 year old voice. Nice to have you. Coach Robert.
  12. 1 point
    The difference in a speaker, like you've linked to thus far, vs a more traditional PA speaker is that the ones you've linked to are meant for much lower volume situations, where all the music is coming from the same speaker. In a rehearsal room, it would be very difficult for a small speaker like that to be loud enough to compete with everyone else. A small PA System or "sound package"/"sound system"/"PA package" would probably work great when the speakers are positioned correctly. 15" speakers tend to work best in a band situation, as long as the speakers are at ear-level or above. I've heard from 100 watt to 900 watt work both well or horribly, depending on the band's sound level. Yes, if you can't hear yourself very well, you will naturally begin to push your voice too hard to compensate. In-ears will help you with that problem immensely.