What age does your singing voice stop changing?
women's voices don't experience the drastic change that men's voices do. However,there are several milestones in the development of a young woman's voice, most of which do occur during puberty. One of the most noticeable factors for an as-yet incomplete change over, is the over breathy sound. this is mostly due to the incomplete development within the larynx itself, and cannot be rushed or forced. It's known as the "keyhole" effect. You can look this up online as well. Most girls outgrow this by the age of 17, unless there are other definite incomplete changes. (some women have a very late onset of puberty, although rare in this day and age when we read reports of 13 yr olds having kids....) Sounds more like an insecurity problem on her side, in which case, you can be polite, and then ignore her. Or, if you are strong and secure enough yourself, you can simply ask her to keep her unasked-for advice to herself. Politely, of course.
Does your singing voice change with age, and if yes, can this be prevented?
I should like to add to the 3 contributors to this question already.The voice is part of us. As we age, subtle changes happen in our body, from our hearing which leads to our pitching, in our ability to sustain long breaths as we are not active athletes who practice daily and hence lose certain breath support as the years add up. Then there is the very important element of desire. That desire to sing like before as opposed to the ability to be able to sing like before. This is more so for very dramatic voices and very light voices who had notable top notes and can no longer sustain and deliver those top notes like before. We need to remember that we are not solid instruments but organic in every way. We need to make allowances for anyone to no longer sing at the power, volume, vocal range or artistic level as when one was at one’s prime when that was like decades over. We cannot expect this even of a professional, how much less then for an amateur. Yes, deterioration is a very real issue.
Why is my voice changing and I am not able to sing?
Voive does not matter. Voice keep changing for every human in a periodical basis. But this will not change u r singing style. U r voice may differ than it was before. But u r singing style always remains the same.Every body have the same capability, every human have the same ability to learn. The fact that each and every indv can learn singing easily. There are 2 ways to learn. 1 is learning professiinally with proper guru. 2nd self learning. Self learning by singing the same song again and again you can learn it easily. By doing that you will learn the tips and secretes.My teaching is also on the 2nd one. Self learning.Excellent singing tips for beginners, Tamil singers.Whatch this Episode. Every video will take you to next next singing tip episodes. All the best.Pitch and tempo https://youtu.be/HV2ivTKo3PE
Does singing change your voice? (Or vice-versa)?
Does learning to sing (diaphragm breathing, tone control) change a persons speaking voice? Whenever I hear really good singers speak their voices always seem to sound really pleasant and attractive. Did their speaking voices have this quality first, leading them to be good, natural singers, or did it develop through singing?
Do you need to have a specific voice or singing style to sing a passionate song?
A passionate song :(Don’t really get what you mean :(But I can tell you for a fact that different genres of singing require different skills and vocal textures !You can’t change how you sound beyond a certain extent unless you compensate with technical perfection but yes you can adapt a change in singing style to change the flavour of the song ;)So yes.. a specific singing style can be adopted for different genres but trying to change the voice isn’t of much help and its natural !
Why is my singing tonal quality constantly changing?
Small discrepancies in tone can arise from very small changes to the vocal space, or even changing conditions in the throat & mouth (such as level of hydration or tightening muscles in response to stress). Since you're talking about falsetto, I'd also like to acknowledge that whatever these discrepancies are, for your falsetto, they'll magnify about 10x -- because the falsetto is even harder to control than your chest voice.That might explain why there's some inconsistency in your tone. If you're looking for your "true" tone, there are two major ways to encourage consistency:Get lessons. If you want advice that will stick, you won't get it from Quora -- a voice teacher will be able to impart to you the nuances and details of good singing technique and REINFORCE this advice in weekly lessons, something nobody can do in a Quora answer.Sing every day for about 30 mins. If you're worried about consistency in your falsetto, experiment with the "tone" that feels the most comfortable to you and AIM for that tone every time. Frequent practice will increase consistency. Don't just practice in the car or in the shower -- actually get in front of a mirror and reflect on what you're doing that works, and doesn't work.Keep up with your vocal hygiene! Stay hydrated, eat healthy food, seek ways to reduce stress in your life (which can cause things to get "tight" or "strained").#1 is the most important piece of advice, in my opinion.
Is it possible to change one's vocal type?
If you are referring to the classically based singing voice, then I tend to agree with Patrick Newell. But your question asks about "vocal type", which could mean different things to different people. To me, as you can see, my experience and work is with the whole of the voice - that fundamental dimension of human sound, shared by virtually all people around the globe. We all recognise a laugh, yawn, groan, shriek or sigh don't we. When it comes to singing though, that primary dimension of voice is guided into certain musical structures, grammars and dynamics, with their own histories and rules. In the Western classical tradition (one amongst hundreds of others) vocal performers (singers) have been trained to become expert within a certain limited part of the whole vocal spectrum - which as Patrick states is influenced by physical configurations. However, that doesn't mean you are only blessed with the capacity to produce 2 octaves of vocal sound. For instance, my teacher, Roy Hart, had developed a range of 6 octaves, and with it he performed many different kinds of works, notably "Eight Songs for a Mad King" - which was written by Peter Maxwell-Davies for - and inspired by Hart's - multi-octave voice. In it he powerfully evoked several of King George III sub-personalities who would take over his basic personality - something of a problem for a King! Hart was also able to teach others to move beyond the seemingly given tenor, or bass or soprano type of sound and range, and express a plurality of identities, feelings and emotions. This is a work that involves not only the classical singing vocal approach, but that of other traditions of singing, and of theatre, where voice can be expressive of more realms of the imagination than only those using words. That work is the foundation stone of a genre of performance now referred to as Music Theatre. As a musician and vocal performer friend of mine once said, "there's not only bel canto singing but hell canto too". And as I put it, the whole voice is a voice that can link the many opposites that are part of the human soul, and express them along the many axes of vocal sound - from high/low, soft/hard, yin/yang, light/dark, rough/smooth, nature/culture, and so on. Your question may actually be "Is it possible to change one's idea of what is my voice actually capable of?"
Will doing anything to your teeth change or affect your voice/singing voice at all?
I guess it'd effect your enunciation but not your actual voice