Singing Lesson – Best Falsetto Exercise

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Best Falsetto Exercise with Sally Morgan and Sing Like You Speak

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18 thoughts on “Singing Lesson – Best Falsetto Exercise

  1. Sally, there are some teachers who advocate letting the slide remain in
    falsetto. Can you possibly explain why you’re not?

  2. It depends on the purpose of the exercise. If the exercise were to remain
    in falsetto through a range not normally sung in falsetto, i’m not sure
    what that purpose would be. You might want to ask. This exercise is focused
    to ‘inform’ the full voice of the flexibility and height that is available.
    It also helps the singer to be comfortable exploring falsetto and switching
    from full voice to falsetto. 

  3. Good question. No it’s not falsetto – he’s singing full voice. You might
    try singing it yourself in falsetto just to sing it w/out pushing. When you
    do it full voice, think of going down in your body and NOT up! Have fun!

  4. Falsetto is a ‘higher’ voice – higher than what we consider ‘normal’ –
    mostly referred to in men, but women can have a falsetto too. The sound is
    lighter. Look it up on Wikipedia if you want a very technical explanation. 

  5. Falsetto is more important for male singers – not so much female. Females
    don’t need to use falsetto but can depending on the type of music they
    sing.

  6. You ask great questions – no worries. Celine Dion (I actually know her
    voice teacher) I would work very differently with her voice. At times she’s
    really nasal and at times, she’s really using her throat – 2 very big
    points of technique that I would work on with her. Jason Mraz has amazing
    technique – I love listening to him. He uses his voice as a percussion
    instrument. If you’re into jazz check out Kurt Elling an AMAZING singer. He
    uses his voice like a tenor saxophone. All the best. 

  7. You can start by speaking in a fake girly voice to explore that range. Do
    that for a few days and then see if this exercise works for you. All the
    best!

  8. Hi! Keep going further with these videos and there’s an exercise to help
    you with switch quickly from one register to another. Don’t force it, just
    let it shift. All the best!

  9. The most difficult aspect of my vocal training has been understanding what
    falsetto is. I used to sing on a near-swallow with a high larynx that went
    up as if it could meet the hyoid bone. I did not know any other way to get
    higher pitches, but could only take that coordination up to C5. Now I can
    take it to F5, but it is not much louder than it started out and I avoid
    working out that part of the voice for fear of mistaking it for the whistle
    register.

    From what I understand, there is another version of falsetto, which is done
    with a low larynx. It is not at all clear which falsetto is used in
    training the singing voice: low larynx or “high/hyoid” larynx. Which is it?
    I’ve seen a singer train the low larynx hooty falsetto toward head voice,
    and I’ve also seen cisgender people training a high larynx into their new
    speaking voice. The two sound NOTHING LIKE each other, so I am almost going
    to conclude that both can be used in singing training, because no one can
    seem to come up with a solid definition for falsetto or how it is produced.

  10. Some will only be useful for beginners, others may work only for those in intermediate or advanced levels, yet others will teach only pop music, Bel Canto or jazz singing.

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