how to sing?!

How to sing?? I wanna know how to do the breathing!! Some songs have long chorus!! Teach me !!

Answer #1

Alright, these are your 3, main warm ups that will REALLY help you out.

  1. Breathing – Vocal Warm-up Exercise Breathing affects the tone. Therefore, you have to breathe deeply by utilizing your diaphragm. The tone of your voice will be fuller and even smoother if you breathe deeply. Practically in this kind of vocal warms-up exercise, you have to put your finger up to your mouth and say, “shhh”. Make sure your breath is gone then just relax and allows the breathe come in automatically. Do this exercise for 5 times as a set.

Another breathing vocal warm-up exercise is slow breathing exercise. Do this by start inhaling slowly and mentally count to until 20 seconds, then exhale slowly until you have again reached 20 seconds. You will be able to control your breathing naturally if you do this about 5 times in every set vocal exercise.

  1. “Lip Rolls” – Vocal Warm-up Exercise Some call it the “motor boat” exercise. In this exercise, you have to put your lips together then exhale to make your lips to sort of flap. The lip rolls pretty much loosen up your vocal chords and they also train your vocal chords after several months of consistent practicing. It’s is to train you to control the flow of air without straining your vocal chord and voice at all. Some how, it’s related to the octave as well. Therefore, for a better result, you can begin this kind of vocal warm-up exercise with a low note first, and then work it up to the higher notes. You can work it back to low from high once you have reach the high one from low.

  2. Multiple Vocal Warm-up Exercises That’s the multiple work outs which provoke more flexible exercise styles. You can start this multiple vocal warm-up exercise with “mum and do nay, yay”.

Next, you have to do a couple of two syllable words to the same scale. “la ga” and “yah”, “ga” is the examples of the two syllable words. You need to open your mouth and relax the jaw when you’re practicing it. And make sure your jaw doesn’t move.

Other tips/info that’s sure to help you - You have to discipline yourself to practicing these vocal strength exercises consistently in order to see the obvious results. I’m sure you will be shocked with he improvement after few months of your hard working exercises. You will realize that your tone will have strengthened and you vocal is voice become clearer, maybe even stronger vocally after few months of these vocal warm-up exercises.

Answer #2

I have been lead singer for many bands… but what really helped me was:

like what was said above… use your stomach. breath into the lowest part of the torso. breath down into the liver. (do not expand the chest) this will cause long term pains and possibly damage. after the deep breath push the air with the 90% stomach and 10% diaphragm. the pressure from the stomach will aid the work of the diaphragm and the diaphragm will be safer from over-straining. a lot of people go wrong thinking that you have to expel your air quickly to get a long intense yell or loud tone. you can use your throat and vocal cords to limit the air that passes through and you can also use the throat and vocal cords to alter the volume of your voice by tightening and loosening it.

Answer #3

you use your diaphram. think about it like this: your breathing throuhg your stomach, nt your lungs. when you breathe in, stick your stomach out. when you breathe out, flex it and suck it in.

YOu have to practice that until it becomes second nature to you. after than I can helkp you more =)


fun mail me

Answer #4

you have to get a big breath before the long sentence, then pretend your lungs are baloons, you you dont want the air to leave all at once. so you sqeeze the air from you lungs very slowly, and thats called breath support.

Answer #5

Hundreds of people are searching for effective methods to help how to improve singing voice and these tips for improving your singing voice are sure to get you singing and sounding much better.

Tip 1: Consider about breathing. You aren’t using your voice to its full potential, without proper breathing. To find out if you’re breathing correctly for singing, place your hand on your stomach and inhale. Your hand should move out–your stomach should be expanding, not your ribcage and chest. That’s because you need to support your breath with your diaphragm–the muscle underneath the lungs that inflates them. The diaphragm is activated by abdominal muscles, and it’s much stronger than the muscles between your ribs–the muscles you’re using if your chest, not your stomach, expands with your breath.

You’ll need to have strong breath to give your voice adequate support for singing. To do this, you’ll need to use your stomach and lower abdominal muscles to support your breath. Ab crunches and sit-ups can help you build up strength in this area that you can use to project your voice.

Tip 2: Focus on posture. Your breath travels from your lungs straight up through your mouth. If its passage is twisted, kinked, or blocked in any way, it won’t be able to get out efficiently. How you stand has a big effect on how you sound. You should be standing with your legs about shoulder-width apart. Your chest should be lifted to give your lungs plenty of room to expand. Your shoulders should be back and relaxed.

Tip 3: Relax. If there’s tension anywhere from your abdomen to your head, it’ll affect your sound. Your facial muscles, tongue and throat muscles, vocal cords, jaw and shoulders should all be as relaxed as possible. There are plenty of jaw and facial exercises as well as warm-up activities that will help you relax the muscles in your shoulders, face, and vocal cords.

Tip 4: Know where to put your tongue and soft palate. The soft palate should be raised–this will give more space for your voice to resonate. The tip of your tongue should be placed at the back of your teeth. This will keep it from blocking your throat if it’s positioned too far back.

Tip 5: Watch what you eat. There’s nothing better for your voice than water. Period. If you have a performance coming up, avoid dairy and thick drinks for at least three days beforehand. Drink only water the day of the performance.

Tip 6: Don’t strain. Pay attention to your body. If something hurts when you sing, you’re either at the limit of your range or you’re doing something wrong. You should be able to sing at a strong, healthy volume if you’re maintaining proper breath control; if something hurts because you’re singing too loudly, you’re probably not supporting your voice well with your breath–the vocal cords are doing all the work. If you hurt when trying to hit certain high or low notes, however, it may be that you’re trying for a note that’s outside of your range. It’s true that good breath control can expand your range, but the size of your vocal cords determines the pitches you can reach. You may not be able to hit certain notes no matter how well you support your voice. It’s important to choose songs you can sing comfortably. Above all, don’t try to sing if you have a sore throat–you may make it worse.

Tip 7: Warm up before singing. Don’t go straight into a song without a good warm-up first. A good warm-up routine should concentrate on relaxing your body and getting your breath ready, and should start with simple deep breaths. It should progress to light humming from there, and then some scale work once you feel ready. It’s important not to strain too hard during the warm-up process–don’t reach for notes that aren’t comfortable, and don’t sing at the top of your volume.

It’s a shame that so many people think they can’t sing–and wouldn’t be caught dead singing in public. In truth, singing is something anyone can learn to do. Follow these tips and practice, and you’ll have a singing voice you’ll be proud to show off.

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