How to REALLY Learn to Sing Higher!

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The least common, least comfortable, but most logical way to learn to sing HIGHER. Start today!!
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Most people want to learn to sing higher, but they don’t actually spend a TON of time singing in head resonance (sometimes referred to as head voice). Learning to resonate sound in your head is THE KEY to learning to singing higher. Since we spend our whole lives resonating sound in our chest (when speaking, yelling …etc.) it takes an equal amount of time/practice to learn to resonate sound in your head. Practice loud, practice soft. Scream, whisper. Try it all. “swish” the sound around until you start to find the space that the best tones resonate in, and the best co-ordinations.

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21 thoughts on “How to REALLY Learn to Sing Higher!

  1. Thanks man, im a big fan! I was wondering if you can watch a short film i
    made.

    it would mean the world to me if you can comment and like my vid

  2. So I do mixed voice, or head voice I guess it’s called. I have for a long
    time, I can hit to A5, and you probably understand where I would be in my
    progression since you can as well. I’ve been doing mixed voice a very long
    time but have never had lessons and stuff. I try to sing it relaxed and
    without tension but there’s always things making me second guess my
    progress. Could you perhaps make a video about how to do it full proof, I
    can hit the notes and quite easily, I just don’t wanna find out 3 years
    down the line I have damage from improper technique xD

  3. Sing to The Weeknd is a good place to start for me. He’s got a few high
    songs.

    I’ve got a question though; how do you make your voice sound more sharp?
    More full? I don’t know how to explain it. When you sing in a soft voice,
    is sounds soft and loose. Even when I try to sing high, it’s soft and
    loose. Is it just more practice in high notes to create that sharpness in
    sound?

  4. Hey David, this may be a bit off topic for the video, but I have just
    gotten better from a horrible flu. While I had the flu, I practiced and may
    have overpushed. Now that I’m better, my voice seems different and there’s
    a certain rasp or vocal fry on my passagio(I guess) – E above middle C.
    It’s not painful or anything, but I can’t seem to get a clean sound on that
    certain note up to F#, do you have any clue what it could be?

  5. Thanks David…another great lesson! As a bari-bass, often I need to hit
    those dramatic and unexpected high notes. I have thought that I might
    damage my voice by forcing myself to sing higher in practice. Not
    according to your lesson. I appreciate the encouragement!

  6. I find it much easier to sing with you when my voice is not in perfect
    condition,strange
    No brakes or anything,plus Incan ad rhaspt,weightetc…when my voice is in
    good condition iz would be hell of the job.

  7. A lot of tension going on here (in your throat especially and a little bit
    in the jaw) . 3:43 and so on is completely unsupported and pinched –
    breathy tone without overtones (without proper resonance). You’re shooting
    way too much air across the vocal folds and they’re not connecting properly
    (and they can’t stretch feely – they’re stretched with a force). It’s
    creating a new bad habit of pushing more air pressure to sing higher notes.
    The opposite is actually right thing to do (the higher you sing the less
    air pressure you want to use – muscles in your ribcage need to be
    strengthened to sing like this without pushing or piching the sound).

  8. Is it normal for an alto’s transition to fall where you described for a
    male? That’s where mine falls. I know I’m probably an alto, well almost
    certain I am, (possibly a lyric alto) my range is usually b2 to b5 without
    pushing it and my voice has some darkness and weight to it.

  9. Hey man nice video but I have a serious question. I’m a tenor 1 in my
    school’s choir. But I want to know the transition point for a tenor, would
    you mind telling me?

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