How To Sing In Mixed Voice [Vocal Plan]

HOW TO GET MORE VOCAL RANGE THAN YOU CAN POSSIBLY HANDLE
No more 'hoping and praying' for high notes when you use this powerful technique!

What if I told you that Chest Voice and Head Voice weren't your only vocal registers? That you could blend the two together and use them both at the same time for an insane amount of vocal range? That your head voice can sound just as powerful as your chest voice?

If this sounds like everything you've ever wanted as a singer, then you absolutely must watch the video below to learn how to sing in Mixed Voice - because that's exactly what mix voice is going to do for your voice!

The Mixed Voice Booster Course $130 $110 (use code: singbettertoday )

Kegan has helped me get all the way to recording and releasing my first album. His approach is solid, it gets results, and his patience and good humor have helped me put the “Singer” in “Singer-Songwriter.”

Mike Nova

Singer, Songwriter

 

WHAT IS MIXED VOICE ANYWAY?

Mixed Voice. Chest Voice. Head Voice. Falsetto. Masque. Open Throat. Cry. Edge. Twang. <- which one should YOU be using to build your voice?

Let me start by saying there's really only ONE voice, and while the voice might be segmented into registers by chest voice and head voice, you actually use all of these techniques, terms and registers to develop your voice.

So let's talk registers;

Chest Voice occurs when you contract the TA muscles within the vocal folds themselves - thickening the body of the vocal cords themselves to create physical and tonal depth and weight to your voice.

Head Voice occurs when you contract the CT muscles below larynx - stretching the vocal folds long and thin so they can vibrate at the incredibly high speed needed for high notes; but trading off the depth that most singers enjoy in their chest voice.

Mixed Voice occurs when you develop an antagonistic relationship between these two muscles, in essence playing them against each other to create a touch of body to your tone, while also stretching the vocal folds in a way that allows you to sing higher notes with ease.

 

The most important key for developing mixed voice is to connect chest and head voice into one long, fluid, connected slide from top to bottom through your range with no vocal breaks.

This might sound like an impossible task, but it's actually pretty easy to do once you understand the mechanism behind the vocal folds. Most singers 'break' when excess contraction of the TA muscles forces them to abruptly shift to the CT muscle like an elastic band snapping; creating an audible break that not only sucks, but also isn't great for your voice.

Watch the video to start connecting your registers and developing your mixed voice right now:

The Mixed Voice Booster Course $130 $110 (use code: singbettertoday )