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Rock Voice Lessons - Blast Through The Rock And Roll Scene With Awesome Vocals

Rock Voice Lessons - Blast Through The Rock And Roll Scene With Awesome Vocals


    

Rock Voice Lessons - Blast Through The Rock And Roll Scene With Awesome Vocals

by Kyle Hoffman

There are many different types of singing styles, but one type in particular that's growing in popularity is rock singing. You can't approach it like you would an opera singer because a rock voice needs lessons in rasp and knowing how to put some heat on their vocals.

To truly address the style of rock singing, you need to be aware of the things that make this genre different from the others. Check out these 5 effective tips to give you a lesson in creating a rock voice for the stage.

1. Put some heat on your head voice. Singing with your head voice is the idea of projecting through stronger pitches revolving around sounds like a double 'e' like 'seek' as opposed to sounds with the 'u' flavor like 'duck.' Learn to utilize these sounds and force some rasp into the mix when lines in the song call for it.

2. Power your rock voice with plenty of air. One thing that amateur vocalists tend to overlook sometimes is supplying plenty of air to their vocals. Not only will you perform lines more smoothly, but you'll provide more power and projection as well.

3. Practice in the morning for vocal rasp. Practicing in the evening is good for keeping your pitches on key, but practicing in the morning is very good for developing vocal rasp. Try an early morning session and you'll begin to notice your raspy vocals retaining later in the day.

4. Find out what other rock vocalists are doing. Rock vocalists go through a lot of training and hard work to get where they are and if you can find out what they're doing, then you can have a great edge on other singers. Research your favorite singers and see if you can discover their personal techniques and skills for your own gain.

5. Tilt your head back with your shoulders straight. Having good posture when singing has always been a big part of projection. When you have your chin down, it's harder for your voice to escape your throat, so open up those sound passages wider and let your voice wail!

You can get lessons to create a good rock voice, but you can't replace real experience with a band performing in the area. Take these tips into your practice space and see if you can't become a great singer of rock and roll.

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