How to Sing in Head Voice Easy Vocal Tip for Singers Rock the Stage - How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage

How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage

How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage - Discover all about How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage by reading the article below. If you want to know more about How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage and learning how to sing then follow this link by clicking here How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage.



– Rock the Stage NYC
– The Vox Shop (Online store for singers)

Find out more about How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage below

In this video Kevin Richards demonstrates an exercise to help female / girl singers develop edgier, clearer head voice tones. This exercise is a first step at creating a more contemporary sound in the head resonance similar to singers like Ann Wilson, Mariah Carey, Adele, Celine Dion etc.

For more information about Kevin and what he teaches, visit:

Tags: how to sing, sing, singing lessons, free, voice, vocal tips, vocals, head voice, falsetto, twang, high notes, Ann Wilson, Adele, Celine Dion, passagio, voice breaks, cracking,

About the author

17 thoughts on “How to Sing in Head Voice / Easy Vocal Tip for Singers / Rock the Stage”

  1. Thank you for this video! This is something I’ve been working on a lot lately and I will definitely be trying this exercise out. Your videos seem to very often cover the exact topics that I find most helpful, but that aren’t addressed much by other people, and I really appreciate it. Great videos!

  2. Thank you for you kind words. I do my research and look for topics very few or no one else is covering. I also get asked a lot of questions here on YT about techniques and I base some videos on those questions. Glad you enjoy the videos.

  3. There is a technique that a lot of singers use but doesn’t seem to be any information on it. They maintain a clean sound whilst having distorted overtones. Michael Jackson uses it in songs such as Beat It, Billie Jean & Bad(chorus) etc. Unfortunately, when I look on the internet all I can find is info about screaming… do you know what it is or could tell me about it?

  4. Hi, I had vocal lessons for a couple of years and now I sing professionaly. I’m good when singing stuff like power metal, but my ‘head’ notes make my voice very tired the day after. A doctor said my chords look ‘thin’ and fragile, although I don’t have any real problems with them.
    What do you think I can do to keep my voice more reliable?
    Thanks for reading, I found your channel great.

  5. The common terms are “rasp” and “grit”. Melissa Cross calls it “Fire”. Its not full blown distortion.

    There are a couple of ways to do it: false chord activation, hyper glottal compression and soft palate trilling. Each way achieves a raspy sound but activate different parts of the voice.

    I can only do soft palate trilling rasp.

  6. Ur videos have been a great help…ive had so many diff teachers throw around terms like chest/full/head and use them interchangeably its confused me a lot in the past. I want to know, past my break (which is around A4, B4), is that when I enter “head” voice? Or “should” enter it? Up until now I always thought singing in “full voice” past that break was still “chest” voice, and as long as I was singing really loud no matter how high (C5), that was chest. It strained and hurt.

  7. part2 of my question: So after research and watching your videos, I learned about “Mixed”. I’ve also read about “belt technique”. Are those the same thing? Basically I want to know the proper technique to sing past my break of chest voice, but in a full voice, like Beyonce, Kelly Clarkson, Katy Perry…is that called belting? BTW, I think of head voice as being the light voice I sing in that resonates in my head…Thanks!!

  8. well first off, lets throw out the term “break” – I hate it and its basically a myth anyway. Your voice doesn’t “break” it disconnects due to lack of consistent compression.

    I typical woman’s voice transitions from chest to head resonance around B4-C5 (depending on the voice). The key is to train the musculature to keep the compression of the notes below it into the notes above it in a balanced manner. You don’t add or subtract from what you’re doing say at G#4-A4. Its hard to explain here.

  9. “mix” is a way to keep the connection of chest as you blend over into head resonance. It is not the same as “belting”. A “mixed” sound can be light, medium or heavy. “Belting” is essentially only a heavy mix.

    What singers like Beyonce, Kelly and Katy have learned is to “mix” properly. They can then take that mix and make it light, medium or heavy in intensity.

  10. been there, done that with the band thing. I am successful – in my own small way. But thanks for the kind words/

  11. Well, I’m impressed. I do wish the audio wasn’t overloaded, though. Hard to tell exactly what’s going on…

    I sing for a Chicago band called Risky Business. They have me singing Journey (ONLY during the era of Steves or before, because I’m hardcore into Steve Perry, of course singing a lead 🙂 because I’ve been doing that for…well, a really long time.

    And for new singers, get instruction early and often, rather than waste time possibly getting many bad habits. It takes a long time to make what you think you hear match what the world has to hear, thus karaoke 🙂

    The problem of the last few is that I need to be able to override things like being tired. I woke up this am aware that I have a throat. I ended up pushing and it wasn’t as effortless as it should have been. I’d be curious to send you a demo and see what you think. I can sing through a full yawn, and I used to have to be quite drunk before I’d go flat, but I can’t sing tired…

    I want the OOMPH of rock and roll, Tina Turner, James Brown, Steve Perry in certain songs, not the too sweet operatic feel that sounds ridiculous in rock and roll. Power, I got. Told I’m the most powerful singer one engineer ever worked with. But of course, if you aren’t ready, it’s like getting punched in the throat (on Janis’s “Try,” I once almost killed myself on the title word.)

    I’d heard of breathing in through your nose, how in the world do you do that in the middle of a phrase??

    My dream is to be Karen Carpenter-a great singing  drummer. They never hired anyone as good as she was, and session guys did all the hits. What a shame. Watch “remembering the Carpenters at the 8:00 mark, you find “Dancing in the Streets,” in jazz–it’s killer and I loathe that song)

    Thank you for reading

  12. New subscriber here. I used to sing unprofessionally years ago, but haven’t done so (not even so much as vocal lessons) in quite some time. I had a pretty nice voice (female alto) and could hold a tune well, but have always wanted to sing “properly”. I am getting back into the swing of things, and find your videos incredibly helpful! 

Leave a Reply

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