For beginning piano students at the pre-reading level (ages 3-6ish) I like to use the Faber “My First Piano Adventure” series. I love that this series enforces solid technique in a fun, child-friendly way.
Marjorie has a wide range of students, from beginners to advanced. One thing you can be certain about her is that she has a passion for teaching and loves teaching beginners. The commitment to help you improve is there. In my opinion, that is what you want in a teacher. I have the utmost confidence in recommending Marjorie to someone who is looking for a teacher.
Keep in mind that if you’ve never taken singing classes or lessons, you will have a much more limited range than a trained singer, especially when it comes to the upper range. So be careful not to wrongly label your voice as “low” until you’ve had some proper training.
Our philosophy is simple. We make learning music fun, and are committed to the integrity of a quality music education. In addition to a foundational education, students are given ample opportunity to make music with others. The confidence gained by learning music parlays with other areas, giving students the self-assurance to take on new challenges.
Tiago is 100% correct here. You really are better at anything you do when you do it with confidence, I haven’t haven’t sang in a while since I lost my guitar but I use to have half@sssd confidence in it. I started singing again tonight and was confident anything is achievable if you set your mind (also had a lot of complements about my ability which helps) and I have been singing better then I ever have before, all day today. When you don’t believe in your abilities you don’t give it your all, the key is believing in yourself completely so can give it everything you have, without sabotaging yourself due to worry that your best isn’t good enough.
For vocalist, I work through Estelle Liebling, Vocal Course, Alfred Piano (as an instrumental reference) and a number of practical performance techniques that I have gained over the years to sing in more of a pop, jazz, gospel setting. We will work on performance techniques and develop the ear to gain confidence to perform in various popular settings. I will also introduce creative ways to make up original music using basic theory and ear training.
Always listen to what you are singing. You can achieve this easily by either plugging one of your ears with your finger or putting your hand in front of your mouth. Do not cover it though. Then, change your pitch slightly until you are certain that you are singing in the right key.
Wow, great tips I’ll be using! Seriously trying to become a Christian contemporary artist, and trying out for an audition next Friday. This is my first time auditioning, and I’ve been looking for any help I can get. Thanks for the short, simple tips, and I’ll definitely be checking out your whole site!
We offer vocal lessons for all skill levels, ages 7 and up. Our standardized curriculum covers key elements of vocal instruction, from warm-up exercises and breath control to high-range technique, harmonies and more.
Exercising your vocal chords is an essential step towards learning how to sing. You need to take control of the air that you breathe because this will affect your pitch. How long you will be able to hold on to high notes also depend on how well you are able to manage your breathing while you sing.
You can become a much better singer by simply practicing. Just a few warm-ups in the shower daily can make a big difference. Practice your vowels; they are so important. Do this by dropping your jaw and elongating your vowels, to have better breath control. Your tone will improve as well.
You should scrounge up for at least one or two lessons to get guidance on breath-support and tone-quality. After that, you can be allowed to safely pursue your own course of study. 🙂 – luser droog Dec 8 ’11 at 9:44
The best part about singing is that anyone can get started without any prior knowledge of music theory, structure, or history. But if you really want to set yourself apart from the crowd, learning music theory will help you become a more knowledgeable, well-rounded musician.
Ugh, I wish I could sing. I want to get into theatre acting (its my first job choice, I do have backups) but being able to sing is something that would really help me as musical theatre is big in the industry (well, where I live, its the only kind of theatre) and yeah. Its not shyness or anything like that because when I do perform, I am the most confident person ever its just my singing voice sounds like 100 cats being strangled :/ is there anything that could help me?
Less than 3% of the general population actually exhibit tone deafness. This has been shown in a large number of tests and rigorous scientific studies, and so the probability of you being tone deaf is very small.
hello my name is anna ford i realise this is from 2 years ago but i love singing im pretty good at it most types i love ruth b and adele and alicia keys brian mcknight are all great artists i can sing great to others too but let me know if ur intrested im 20 and lovee to sing its my passion and hope to get in contact with anyone who is very serious for starting something big my insta is @theycallme_fabio_yo lol message me if ur truely intrested
After I have finished the entire course, I felt like I can sing any song in any note and chord. I had the confidence to take on more songs that are difficult to sing. Since I felt like I could handle any song, I was able to write songs that challenged my vocal ability. The Superior Singing Method is worth $97 but what I got was more than my money’s worth.
Hi my name is Kei-shun and I’m a tenor. I have a non straining vocal range from G#2-E4. My music teacher, Daniel Henry, told me that I have the quality of a tenor one, so I sing tenor one. When I was 14 I could sing cheat voice to C5 with no problem. Now I’m 17 I start to strain going pass E4, as if my voice tries to go into head tone. If I sing soft I can sing to C5, but when I sing tenor one in the choir can’t get pass the E4; it would sound throaty and straining. I want to know how could I train myself to sing between F4-C5 with no problem, so I could be a tenor one like I want to be.
Our ultimate goal as a singer is communication, and developing a healthy technique enables us to express freely! Whether you’re singing on the stage professionally, or in front of friends and family, the goal is still the same- to sing your very best- and the tools we will build together will last a lifetime!
You are basically becoming a voice athlete – and just like any other athletic training, you can’t just take a pill and all of a sudden be strong or great.  You need good training and a good vocal coach.
Hi, I’ve been trying for a really long time to make my voice stronger and louder. I can sing high notes and low notes but really softly. If you listen to Get it Right from Glee sung by Lea Michelle she has such a strong voice with a lot of emotion. Do you have any suggestions on how to maybe get closer to that point? Obviously I’m not going to sound exactly like her but I would like to get better. I have had a huge dream of becoming a singer and right now I don’t know how to even achieve that goal.
Yes there is. Most singers have breaks in their voice. You have to strengthen that area by exercising your voice with specific vocal exercises while holding your jaw down to lower the larynx. It is a process. You shouldn’t open the jaw too far (only about 1.5-2″ depending on how easily your jaw opens) This is a process we use in vocal technique that is a bit more complex than that but you can start with these exercises here https://www.caricole.com/singersgift
-1 While the text you linked is very nice linking to it would be a nice comment, this isn’t good advice as an answer. Do you really think one should begin by reading a book from 1916? I browsed the text and it would make little sense to me if I hadn’t already attended classes by a music instructor. There are plenty of newer books are 4.5-5 star reviewed on average, on Amazon. – bobobobo Jun 3 ’12 at 1:33
I spent five nights per week on stage for 25 years singing broadway music.  I have over 30 years of performance, production, direction, recording, and on stage experience. I have more than 20 recordings out and own my own recording production studio, with multiple rock/pop/broadway/country albums released. I am also a licensed high school theatre and music teacher.  My teaching philosophy is passion, performance, comunication based.  Skills that will help in any carreer choice.   As for on stage, I teach focus and relaxation.  I am skilled at stage pesentation and meth
Singing combines technique and artistry to form beautiful sounds. This online singing class will help train your ears to hear various tones and identify simple intervals – both necessary aspects of singing. You’ll also learn some new exercises for practicing your ear training skills at home!
I must say that, after just a couple of weeks of watching Aaron’s comprehensible videos and reading his amazing suggestions, I was able to spot an improvement in how my voice sounded – deeper, clearer, and perfectly confident.
It may come as a surprise, but the answer is: yes. Anyone can improve their voice with online singing classes. Many people falsely label themselves as “tone deaf,” when in fact this lifelong condition only affects about four percent of the population.

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If you have taken lessons in the past and want to pick up where you left off, a more qualified (and thus pricier) teacher may be the better choice. You’re beyond the basics now and need to advance your voice beyond your comfort zone – so an experienced teacher is critical.
Even if you’ve never studied music you’re probably familiar with the concept of a “scale”, where a singer sings a series of notes going up in a row and then back down. There are different types of scale and they’re popular as a warmup exercise because they are a gentle way to move your voice across a range of pitches while requiring accurate pitching on each one.