How to Sing High Notes Better | Bridging into Mixed Head Voice – How to sing better

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Learn how to sing high notes better by bridging into mixed voice correctly.

Learn how to sing better and higher

This video exercise will help you to smooth out the breaks in your voice and get into your head voice. This is especially useful if you are trying to learn how to sing better or really want to develop your voice and learn how to sing higher notes.

If you find it difficult to get over your bridge, get rid of vocal breaks or cracks then you will benefit from this exercise. If you want to stop straining when you try to sing high then this free vocal lesson will help you.

Please watch the entire singing lesson to find out how to get your free singing lesson audio files so that you can practice singing this exercise and learn how to sing better.

2:20 NG 151
4:36 How to sing rock – the onset

Michael Sweet –
Paul Stanley –
David Coverdale –
Steve Perry –
Rob Halford –
Rik Emmett –
Sebastian Bach –

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How to sing better

40 thoughts on “How to Sing High Notes Better | Bridging into Mixed Head Voice – How to sing better

  1. Vocal Power says:

    Hi Del This is the area of great debate! Seth works on getting to the mix
    as quickly as possible combined with the narrowing of the vowels and his
    teaching is very effective. Personally, I’m more inclined to agree with
    this rationale. You ought to use less of the vocal fold depth as you go
    through the passagio – effectively lightening the tone as you go up: this
    approach to find your mix or middle. Once you can get in there safely you
    can grow it in volume. Hope this helps

  2. Vocal Power says:

    Wow, what a question. The more control you have over your voice means that
    you will have more flexibility in the delivery of your lyrics – you won’t
    necessarily ‘oversing’ your songs just because you’ve improved your vocal
    control. A great song with great lyrics can be very powerful without a
    dramatic vocal. I hope I am somewhere near close to answering what you are
    after 🙂

  3. Chris Sparks says:

    I really liked how you described falsetto. It seems that a lot of people
    think you are singing in falsetto (especially for a male) if you are
    singing high. Is it possible for one to NOT have a falsetto? I normally
    sing into the soprano range and frankly I don’t get airy sound at all. That
    is all the way up to Bb5.

  4. Vocal Power says:

    Short, sweet and appreciated 🙂

  5. Vocal Power says:

    Great Chris. Same as me, I can get to Bb5 with a full sound. Everyone
    should be able to produce falsetto. It comes about by relaxation of the
    vocalis muscle (which runs through the length of each fold. The folds then
    become ‘bowed’- closed at the front and back but slack in the middle and
    that’s where the air gets in 🙂

  6. Vocal Power says:

    Thanks Alex, check out the videos on Rob Halford and Paul Stanley as I
    discuss distortion in those 🙂

  7. Chris Sparks says:

    Interesting. I really have a hard time relaxing the muscles when I get that
    high. Probably due to the stretching of the cords. I did have a scope done
    and I naturally (due to age) have cords which bow but I can get the airy
    sound lower in my register. Once I start stretching then not.

  8. ACDCFan15Swe says:

    Saw you in Sweden in August with Sweet, you’re an awesome musician! So
    versatile too, Im impressed!

  9. TheAqualegend says:

    Omg! You look like a British Sammy Hagar!! Awesome video, I really liked
    it.

  10. Monica Ubhi says:

    I watched so many head voice videos and this is the only one that helped.
    You know your shit dude

  11. Redemptionofdead says:

    Thanks…I’ll try to practise it…^^

  12. Vincelevi Pascua says:

    I have a question…. I cant do a falsetto because everytime I try to do
    it, it sounds airy and sounds like having lack of voice….. Can you help
    me?? I really want to sing with falsetto…coz I think it’s
    cool…….PLEASE¡!!!!!!!!

  13. Dalibor Atlija says:

    Hello, thank you for the excellent lessons. I would like to revert to what
    you wrote to Thomas – “….force them to do the opposite”. I have a break
    that starts around D#4 and lasts to G4. I can sing F#4 with ease head-felt
    (we call it “singing from throat” here – as what Klaus Meine does opposed
    to Freddie Mercury f.e.) when my voice feels good and “push” it from chest
    when it doesn’t. I cannot figure out what to do when my voice doesn’t feel
    good as it seems the warm up doesn’t help……

  14. Dalibor Atlija says:

    ….. I tend to loose voice easily if I push it to hard, but I also tend to
    loose it easily if I – sit to much, if it’s evening etc. When it goes
    “down” my break is so hard I cannot sing around it – E4 is maximum and G4
    impossible to reach and I cannot find a proper way to smooth it, warm it
    up, or anything….. The problem with “ng” sound is that the break comes
    even lower – around C (I am baritone btw) and it is very hard to smoothen
    the break…..

  15. Dalibor Atlija says:

    ….. Now, what you said to Thomas is that he should force the larynx to go
    up and forward near the break to me seems to be opposite to how the lesson
    should be down – relaxed. It seems I cannot push the tyroid without forcing
    the voice a bit and I don’t know if it is the proper way.

  16. Lavishous says:

    I have a fairly low range approx. C2 (I can force a Bb1) – E4, however in
    falsetto I can easily reach Eb5. I have a very clear break between high
    chest voice (belted loud high E4s/F4s) and my falsetto tone and I can’t
    seem to reach those higher chest notes without a very high volume and
    belting type singing. Any tips for easing the transition and developing
    head voice?

  17. alexandre de gracia says:

    ahm, , can you give me a tip how to sing highnotes especially in rock
    music,, cuz when im in the sing its hard for me to get the highvoice
    example of that music is 18 and life by skid row, can you give me a tip so
    that i can get the highnotes cuz i want to become a rock singer

  18. Axel D. Rodriguez says:

    Do u go from chest voice to head voice in the exersice or do u stay in
    chest and make the sound nasally??

  19. murphy625 says:

    Excellent lesson. Many thanks. 

  20. Michael Luyahan says:

    wow now I think I have a chance to sing ‘”How Am I supposed to live
    without you by Michael Bolton and its because of this video.. really
    amazing .. I feel my chest lifting up to my head voice and every time that
    I’m doing this exercise I feel the power of my chest and head voice .. wow
    thanks man .. God bless you .. the best .. 

  21. Михаил Морозов says:

    Tony, thank you for so useful lessons! You’re have great teach talent! 🙂
    Unfortunately English is not my native language, so I’m sorry for my
    mistakes 🙂 On 7:12 you demonstrate problem of flipping into falsetto but I
    have another problem. When I do slide from C5 to G5 and get closer to G5
    note my voice starts shaking (but not flipping into falsetto). How to sing
    this excercise (especially bridge zone) without shaking, correctly and more
    easily? I try to keep my larynx low and keep tongue relaxed but something
    wrong. 

  22. Kevin Richards Rock the Stage NYC says:

    What is “mix”? – well there are two types of mix; lower and upper. They are
    simply mixes of throat / mouth resonance (lower mix) and mouth / sinus
    resonance (upper mix.

  23. Kevin Richards Rock the Stage NYC says:

    The proper way to hum is with the mouth closed but the teeth not touching –
    this moves the hum resonance back toward the soft palate – similar to the
    “NG” sound – but it does not close the soft palate like the “NG”. Both are
    good for training laryngeal tilt, it’s just a matter of preference.

  24. Wylliam Ng says:

    Hello. I’ve got a range from B2 til F#5 and I’ve started singing by
    teaching myself for 6 months and I’ve some how increased my range by 2
    tones. I want to ask you a few questions. Will singing normally to
    songs/tunes within my range and some all the way low and up my range
    increase my range over time? Second question is, will I be able to increase
    my range with this exercise if I do it daily? Thank you.

  25. I have a question about a certain artist kinda request. Can u do a
    demonstration on tom kiefer of cinderella im tryin to figure out his
    tecnique on his vocal range and how he gets his aggresive sound and use
    kinda the same technique and raise it a little higher without damageing ur
    voice

  26. Andy Stitch says:

    Thank you so much I hope this works. I have trouble singing comfortably and
    this may help. One question, when you sing in the “speaking” voice is it
    improper? Not in a way that sound like you’re speaking but in the rage or
    “tone” I guess you good say. Such as to hold a spoken note with tone. Thank
    you! Please respond

  27. That be so awsome if you post the demo nobodys fool has such power and
    amazing range i love the song cause i sang it to my ex wife lol im looking
    forward to the demo i cant wait to see the demostration your friend wildman

  28. Sebastian Celesner says:

    Thanks for the opportunity to see and listen to your explanation on this
    video, and also for the opportunity to download the guided exercise. I’ll
    see if it works for me.

  29. Sebastian Celesner says:

    Hello. I’ve started practising the “ng” exercise and I’m finding more
    brightness in my voice with more ease too. I still push a bit when I go up
    but I hope I can improve that in time. I’d like to ask your opinion on sth
    that’s been on my mind since I started practising this excercise. Most
    vocal coaches talk about nasalization as a bad habit since the nasal
    resonator doesn’t proyect the sound. But ¿What is nasalization? If we use
    the head resonators, we must use the nasal resonator too. The question is
    up to what extent. And my 2nd question on the same topic is how to use the
    “ng” exercise so that it works on my favour but doesn’t make me sound too
    nasal. Thanks a lot.

  30. Syed Azfaien says:

    Hi, I have a request on how to sing like Zayn Malik from one direction.. I
    would like to know how he sings the parts of his high notes from ‘best song
    ever’ and ‘you and I’ is the note his singing in considered the head voice
    ? Thank you

  31. Amanda Miller says:

    Lesson was great! But I have a question about something else, why is it
    easy for me to sing the verses in just about every song, but the chorus can
    be super difficult even if the pitch isn’t high?

  32. Lee Cander says:

    My range has gone up a fair amount thanks to this ! I’m more of a guitar
    player by have a friend who is into MT and said I could sing so since then
    have been doing both…what do I do when I start to struggle in head voice
    do I just relax and keep trying until I can hit that particular note
    comfortably for example the last piece you played I can hit the note in
    head voice but it’s weak and I can feel my voice wants to go to falsetto

  33. Patrick Schuster-Wiley says:

    I have no vocal coaching at all, but have an interest in singing. Either I
    am picking up on this really quickly, or you are a really great teacher.
    Probably the latter 🙂 Thank you

  34. Gabriel Lassery says:

    Thank you very much for the videos! One thing I noticed is, as stated
    below, my voice is unstable between D4-G4 using the tilt, whereas I could
    reach G4 before more easily in a full chest voice. Past that point, it goes
    really easy and comfortable up to E5 and up to G5 with some strain, both
    using head voice and the tilt, although Im not sure Im doing it right. Is
    it normal?

  35. AtariMaxiToriyama says:

    How on EARTH are you the same guy? You sound different, you look
    different– your mannerisms and energy are totally different. What
    *happened* to you?

  36. Barney Woodson says:

    I just turned 40, do you think I have a chance to still build a voice…I
    can emulate ever song Gene Simmons sings..but want the falsetto of the 80s
    rockers…what say you

  37. Gary Indiana says:

    I like this. There’s a sound I played around with that was how I discovered
    this upper register…”bwapa”. Why that worked, I don’t know but it got me
    into my upper register suddenly after years of pushing hard to sing (not
    very much) higher. I can now sing some very high stuff (I do “Juke Box
    Hero” at karaoke) but I’m not totally consistent with it.

  38. Tristan Lumme says:

    Greetings from Finland!

    I just discovered your channel a few days ago and I was very excited about
    all the lessons you’re providing. They taught me a very important thing
    what I was always wondering about but never actually knew what it was. The
    mixed voice. Damn, I didn’t even know that a such thing existed.

    So, I have been playing and singing for all my life but started to improve
    my singing skills after 2010 when I found myself doing more an more gigs
    than usually.

    Because I really like singing metal ballads and stuff like that, I realize
    that my chest voice starts to sound good and I also seem to be very much
    improving with my very high notes but there is that very big piece missing
    in between of these two registers as I was mentioning above.

    And now with your exercises I found out that I’m absolutely not able to go
    much further after my chest register ends without collapsing into falsetto
    or with that crying baby technique to sound more like breaking by throat
    without recognizing any note behind it.
    Can it be that this particular area of my voice is still so undeveloped
    that it would need many years of practice (now when I’ve finally found it)
    until i’ll get that sound of voice breaking away? Or am I doing something
    horribly wrong with that exercise as it’s breaking so bad? (The engine
    works a bit better)

    Thank your for the lessons. Have a nice summer!

  39. Knowing how to act a song as well as sing it is invaluable audition preparation.

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