Singing Lessons: Vocal Resonance

Vocal resonance is a topic that many newer singers struggle with. In this singing lesson i’ll guide you through the basics of vocal resonance to show you how simple it really is.

In summary, vocal resonance is related to the speed of sound and how sound travels in waves of pressure gradients. Different sized spaces (your room, your chest, your head) all have their own natural frequency in which they’ll resonate at. As you change the pitch and tone of your voice, the point of resonance will move with it. Vocal resonance is more than just a physical phenomena however, it is a way of thinking about notes that can assist you greatly.

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8 thoughts on “Singing Lessons: Vocal Resonance”

  1. Another great video, thank you! Can you record a video about how notes from your vocal range are sound like? Actually, I am very interested in full voice on notes like 1, 3, 5, 7 frets of high E string on a guitar (I think it is E, G, A, B above middle C). I am interested in how are they actually sound like, can you make them more chesty or can you make them sound lower by adding rasp to them. Can you make them sound strong and powerful? Everyone on YouTube who is trying to teach how to sing high show only extremely high notes or slides from chest to head voice. However, in most music, I listen to like Linkin Park or 30 seconds to mars vocalists rarely use notes higher than 7th fret of high E string on a guitar (B above middle C).

    1. Andrew Southworth

      Thanks for the reminder! I recorded audio for one and it slipped. Started practicing for more, going to try to release that old one this year.

    1. Andrew Southworth

      I’d say sirens. Hit a note, slowly slide up an octave, then slowly back down. Another good one is transcending tone: sing a note in falsetto, slowly transition it to full head voice without cracking.

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