Learn to Sing

Learn To Sing

Learn To Sing with Successful Singing. We have lots of online advice and articles to help you learn to sing. Use our vocal exercises, scales and voice lessons, to help strengthen and develop your singing voice.

Whether you’re a novice or seasoned singer our videos and exercises will help you get the most out of your voice.  All our exercises are free to use online, or you may purchase them and download them to your media player for your own convenience.

By clicking on the links below, you will open up a new page relating to that topic.

Posture: Your voice is part of your whole body and it’s affected by the movement of surrounding muscles. You need to make sure your posture is correct, and that the supporting muscles, shoulders and neck are relaxed and warm, otherwise you could strain your voice, and risk injury

Breathing: Breathing well will support your voice

Breathing Exercises Some useful Exercises to help your breath control

Find Your Vocal Range It’s sometimes useful to know how high/low you can sing, or whether you are a Bass, Soprano or somewhere in-between.

Warm-up Exercises Some useful tips and exercises for you to warm-up your voice.

Daily Warm-up

Vocal Exercises: Some more singing exercises to strengthen your vocal agility

Diction for Singers

Practice Makes Perfect

Top Tips for Singing

Looking after your Voice

 

 

Cultures, from all around the world, for thousands of years have been singing. The urge to sing and to hear people sing is an innate part of being human. Even those of us who insist that we’re tone deaf or a dreadful singer, can still be found to hum or sing along to the radio when we thing no-one is listening.

Exposure to singing would have started in early life with the singing of nursery songs or lullabies. Studies have show that talking and singing to a baby will help babies learn to talk, and the repetitive songs that children love can help them learn their alphabet and numbers.

Often as we grow, singing for many people becomes a neglected behaviour. We may become self-conscious, or feel that singing is no longer part of our social group. We then lose the confidence in our ability to sing, which is a real shame as there are so many benefits of singing.

  • Singing increases the amount of oxygen you take into the body as you take deep breaths. This produces a feeling of alertness and happiness as more oxygen gets to the brain.
  • Singing also improves the muscle tone of your rib cage, and in your back and abdominals (belly and lower), because these muscles are involved in controlling the outflow of air and stabilizing the larynx as you sing.
  • Singing helps burn calories as you increase the amount of oxygen you take into the body. You use muscle in your face, throat, neck and jaw. Singing can also improve the muscle tone of your rib cage, back and abdominal muscles.
  • Improving the muscle tone in the larynx, which singing does, also helps to calm snoring, which improves sleeping and helps counter insomnia.
  • Singing is a great stress-buster, and can help shift us from distracting and negative thoughts.
  • Singing also has the ability of reaching out to even the hardest of heart, by unlocking feelings and emotions.
  • Singing as part of a group or choir can also help you socially by meeting new friends and having that sense of belonging.

There’s many ways that you can sing: in the bath/shower, in the car, but step outside your comfort zone a little and find something that appeals to you, such as a local singing group, karaoke night or take up some singing lessons. You’ll probably find you’re not quite as bad a singer as you initially thought.

 

 

 

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