Join Arden’s free virtual studio to get member-only tips, tools and singing insights

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BRAVO

I’m so excited to have you!

Studio Members get motivational emails every once in a while, first dibs on scholarship seats to singing workshops and master-classes and other studio member-only resources I don’t offer anywhere else.

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Join Arden’s free virtual studio to get member-only tips, tools and singing insights

IMG_9257-Edit

BRAVO

I’m so excited to have you!

Studio Members get motivational emails every once in a while, first dibs on scholarship seats to singing workshops and master-classes and other studio member-only resources I don’t offer anywhere else.

Please enter your name.
Please enter a valid email address.
Something went wrong. Please check your entries and try again.

A Tip To Find Effortless Singing

It’s so awkward being at a show and watching a singer work really, really hard. You see their neck veins pop out, their breaths are gasping and labored as they push and squeeze the phrases out. They have no idea how to sing without strain and it’s exhausting to watch. Have you seen a singer like this? Nothing is worse. Well, I take that back. . . .there is something worse. . . . . BEING that singer who’s pushing, squeezing and otherwise working  waaaaaay too hard. Not only does it alienate your audience, it just doesn’t feel good to sing that way.

The truth is, your body wants to sing without strain.

If singing doesn’t feel good, that’s your body telling you that you’re not doing it right.  With efficient technique, singing feels effortless. It doesn’t feel like work. In fact, it hardly feels like anything at all . . . . except really, really great!

If it feels like a whole lot of work, your body is signaling that you haven’t quite found the sweet spot of efficiency yet.

But have no fear! Finding the sweet spot of efficiency is not as elusive as it sounds.

One of the keys to the sweet spot is understanding what it means to be “grounded” in your body and in your support.

It’s a feeling of opposition – of grounding down and opening up at the same time. It’s a feeling of reliability that comes from keeping the lower muscles of support consistently grounding down during a phrase so that the throat, jaw and tongue can release and the soft palate can open freely in the opposite direction.

In today’s video, you can hear the before and after change in this talented singer’s sound as she works with the idea of being more grounded in her body.

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She sounds pretty good in the before clip. But cultivating a more grounded support allows her to open up her resonance. So instead of the sound being trapped in her throat, the sound is able to ground down through her entire body which brings her to another level of singing that sounds even better, and more importantly, FEELS better to her.

At the end of the day, I don’t just want you to sound good singing. I want you to feel good singing too.

And luckily, the best feeling and the best sound usually go hand in hand.

Watch the video and then today when you sing, be really present to where your energy is getting stuck and use this idea of grounding down to sing without strain and free up the phrase.

 

 

 

 

 

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