Would you like $5000 worth of vocalist resources, including a year of private voice lessons with me? That’s what you’ll get if you are the winner of the first annual Nail Every Note scholarship. The winner also receives lifetime access to Nail Every Note (http://www.naileverynote.com) as well as a hard copy of the Zen of […]
This simple concept might help you bridge your break… immediately. It did for one of my students!
This instant tip will help you add a bit more presence and power to your head voice, without adding any chest voice to your production and without having to deal with the concept of a “mix.” (This is not a video on belting!)
This quick singing tip is about how changing an unvoiced plosive to a voiced plosive can help smooth out your air support across a phrase.
This quick singing tip for making your voice sound more pop/rock and less classical is helpful for head-range phrases that start on closed vowels such as “EE” (as in “see”) or “OOH” (as in “boo”).
I’m obsessed with high notes, OK? Having believed all the way through college that I couldn’t sing very high, there’s a reason for that. Now I LOVE high notes. Here’s another weird trick for super high notes. Best for rock and pop singers who are accustomed to singing with some compression.
The long E vowel in English (as in “see”) can make you sound really amateur if you pronounce it wrong. And here’s the kicker – you have to pronounce ‘E’ differently when you SING than when you SPEAK! Here are four ways to fix that dangerous vowel E.