4 Tips on Singing into a Microphone | Singing Lessons

Discover all about 4 Tips on Singing into a Microphone | Singing Lessons by reading the article below, and if you want to know more about learning how to sing then follow this link by clicking here 4 Tips on Singing into a Microphone | Singing Lessons.

You already love Spotify, but do you know how to get the most out of it? Click here to learn all the Spotify Tips and Tricks you never knew existed.

Like these Singing Lessons !!! Check out the official app

Aspiring Vocalist? Learn more exercise to get the most out of your voice:

The Art of Singing – Discovering and Developing Your True Voice:
The Voice Book: Caring For, Protecting, and Improving Your Voice:
Vocal Workouts for the Contemporary Singer:
The Contemporary Singer: Elements of Vocal Technique:
The Ultimate Guide to Singing: Gigs, Sound, Money and Health:

Watch more Singing Lessons for Beginners videos:

Hi, I’m Anya Singleton, and here are some tips on singing into a microphone. What you want to think about are two things. The main thing is: What style of music are you singing? If you’re singing and you have a gospel choir behind you, you’re going to need to employ a different technique than if it’s just you and a guitar player in a club. You want to think about that. How many people are in the room? How loud is the band behind you? There are a lot of things to think about.

But basically, the whole key to singing into a microphone is where you put it. A big mistake that a lot of singers make is they put the microphone right up to their mouth. What happens there is you tend to peak out the volume on a microphone, and you also lose a lot of the articulation in your lips. If it’s right against, it’s hard to understand what people are saying. A lot of feedback happens, as well as what we call “pops.” If you have words with P’s in it or B’s, it’ll sort of explode into the microphone.

You want to think about keeping it, you know, I’d say . . . I don’t know. I usually have it about this far away from my mouth. I think that’s maybe about five inches, four inches. You can bring it in when you’re doing a more quiet moment, and remember that you really want to pull it out when you have a bouncy moment because your volume is going to adjust, so you need to adjust along with the volume.

If you think about it as an analogy, I’ll think about guitar playing. If you’re playing a lick on a guitar and you’re doing a song and it’s extremely busy and it starts out very quiet, and then the band kicks in and maybe we can’t hear what you’re playing on the guitar, you’re going to probably turn up your volume a little. It’s the same idea. You want to think about, as you’re getting louder, you’re going to need to control how close you are to the microphone.

That’s sort of the best tip. I would say you want to always have it at a slight angle to your mouth, facing down. When you go into a recording studio, oftentimes the mic is above you, but it is still facing down towards your mouth. Underneath your chin, this way, the sound will fall. It’s going to go past it. It kind of falls flat. So you want to keep it at an angle. People can still see your face, but you want to make sure it’s at an angle so you’re getting the all-the-way-around coverage.

Also, if you’re going to travel with the mic, think about the fact that, if it’s a wireless mic, it’s still in your hand, so that you have it with you. Remember it’s there even if you have a moment where you’re not singing. I see a lot of singers put it down, and it sort of makes a noise. So you want to make sure it’s with you. If you have a cord, you can actually use the cord to your advantage.

It’s really about making sure that you control the volume. Move the mic away if you’re getting loud. Bring it in if it’s quiet, and also make sure that you’re keeping it not right up to your mouth. That way, people can understand what you’re saying, and you’re using it as a tool. Remember, it’s really supposed to just enhance what you’re doing. It’s not supposed to do everything for you. You’re still the singer. It’s just making it so that it’s enhanced.

30 thoughts on “4 Tips on Singing into a Microphone | Singing Lessons

  1. instructions werently clear enough,i got a microphone up my ass.

  2. TheNesnalica says:

    So when are the “Photoshop” jokes coming?

  3. ignas619 . says:

    1:06 thats what she said til 1:17

  4. Spooky Duky says:

    put it in, put it out, PHOTOSHOP COMING

  5. Kritical Mason says:

    See…I’d say too much talk…..Just demonstrate more with the real

  6. Kek Speckle says:

    this girl knows what she’s talking about – ign


    i have something 5 inches to put in your mouth and not away lmao jst

  8. Jessica Faith Diaz says:

    Excellent! i learn from this video how to sing 

  9. sneha satish says:

    She sounds like Ellen Degeneres

  10. Great tips, especially about singing distance! The one thing I disagree
    with is at 1:53 you say to keep the mic at a slight angle, with the mic
    transducer on the bottom of the angle pointing down. That might work in
    the studio, but it has been my experience that this can cause issues with
    feedback in a live sound situation because there is a pretty good chance of
    picking up some monitor or back-line sound (guitar amps, for example).
    This is especially true if you do that on a small stage. I ask my singers
    to keep the mic at a good 30 to 60 degree angle with the mic transducer on
    the top pointing up to prevent this.

  11. Sourav Das says:

    beautifully explained …especially the poop thing…i have experienced it
    before …and gradually i hv learnt how to adjust the distance…still got
    to learn a lot…thanks aghain for all ur tips

  12. You’ve usually puzzled why academics ask students to sing with their entire physique.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *