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Nov 16

Voice Training Online

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

Voice Training Online

Many singers avoid seeking a professional to help them with voice training with good reason.  All voice coaches are not equal, and all singing methods are not helpful. Many are actually harmful to the vocal mechanism while others will change the singing production so drastically that the student no longer sounds like themselves. It is important to train your voice with someone who understands the unique problems of each singer, and who is able to help remove vocal restrictions without causing new problems or creating a less than authentic sound.

There are many phrases passed down through classical training that just mess things up for singers.  I spend half of my teaching time undoing the effects of poor classical training and poor choral training.  The phrases, “lift your palate,” “breathe from your diaphragm,” “round out your vowels,” “cover the sound,” well, you get the picture.  All of these are taught with the best intentions, yet they all create tension in the throat, tongue, face, shoulders, and torso, leading to a swallowed and often hollow sound.

On the other end of the spectrum, there are many contemporary teachers out there who are essentially killing the voices of their students.  Endless exercises, like gug gug gug gug gug gug gug gug, starting at the bottom of the range and pushing through the top can cause such tension to the vocal apparatus that damage can occur. There are many exercises along this line that just don’t help the singer achieve a lifetime of great singing.  If your teacher uses the term, “vocal compression,” please consider running away! This type of vocal production not only often leads to nodes and polyps, which can require surgery followed by endless vocal therapy, it also squeezes the beauty out of the voice.

The voice is designed to work its magic when we learn to get out of the way and allow our bodies to make vocal sound the natural way. When we learn to relax the jaw, tongue, face, and body and use only the correct muscles for singing, the resulting free voice is astonishing.  When we can sing without tension, pain, fatigue, pitch problems, and such things, the resulting sound is awesome. When we set the voice free, we can sing any style that we choose; be it rock, jazz, broadway, indie, R & B, art song, and even opera.

Now I know that no teacher sets out to harm their students. We love our students and want them to have great success. I would love for these teachers to try my methods at, so that they can find their own voices and help set their students on the path to finding their own free, natural, authentic sound. Try these FREE  online voice lessons today! Simply click on Free Lesson and get started today!

Happy Singing!



get better at singing

Nov 14

How to Sing High Notes Without Pain Pt 2

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

Say Ah. Now say Ah without tightening your tongue or jaw at all. Could you do it?  Look in your mirror if you can and see if you are able to say Ah without any movement in your tongue or jaw.  Keep your jaw slack and your tongue relaxed against the back of your bottom teeth.

Slide your pitch up and down without moving the tongue or jaahh slidew.  You may need to let your tongue rest on your lower lip.

Do you notice that your are now using your body to support the sound now that we have taken away supporting with your tongue, jaw, and neck muscles?  Try to relax and soften your shoulder muscles.  Allow your ribs to feel open and to expand with each breath. Just nice and easy and relaxed.

Keeping all of these things in mind, relax your tongue. Relax your jaw. Relax the back of your neck.  Relax your shoulders. Let your breath move freely into your belly.

Now take a breath and say Ah.  Did you tighten up anywhere?  If you did, take note of the tightened muscles and soften them.  Say Ah again in this relaxed state.  Did you feel your abdominal muscles begin to do their job of supporting that free sound?  Did you feel no tension in your throat, tongue, or jaw?  Congratulations!  You are on your way to singing amazing high notes with no pain or strain.  Practice this feeling throughout your days until this becomes your new norm.

Check out the free lessons and get ready to sing like never before!  Beautiful, powerful, emotional, amazing singing in your own authentic voice.  Let’s get started! Watch a vocal warm up here!

Join and become the best singer you can be!  It’s fun and it’s easy! I hope see you soon!

Happy Singing!!!

Suzanne                                                                           tpsjoinnow

Nov 13

How To Sing Better High Notes Without Pain :: Part 1

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized



One of the most sought after vocal achievements among my students is how to sing better high notes without tension and pain, both personal physical pain and pain to the the ears of the audience.  That was a little joke, but really, we want to make beautiful sounds, don’t we? Our best high notes come from a relaxed tongue, jaw, chest, and shoulders.  We want all of the body to feel open, not tense as if pushing or reaching for those high notes. This allows our breathing to relax and the correct muscles in our bodies can properly support the sound, and ultimately, our high notes can sail like never before!

The easiest way to produce beautiful sounds and extend the range is to relax and get out of the way of the voice. Just let it go!  In reality that seems much easier said than done, so try the following exercises to begin to feel the release that is needed to make your best sounds.  And… be patient! We are letting go of old muscle memory and then allowing ourselves to build a new, more relaxed muscle memory. You will notice immediate results, but it takes time for something to become a habit. Take little breaks throughout your day to check up on yourself and see if you are making improvements. Try to keep these ideas in mind as you go throughout your day so that your brain can train your muscles even when you are not actively singing.

Ahh! That Sunday afternoon nap. You know the one. The good kind. Your jaw completely slack, tongue relaxed and slightly forward, the tip resting just behind your bottom front teeth, deep relaxed belly breaths, and if it’s really good, a little drool running from the corner of your mouth. Take a moment and see if you can imagine yourself in that Sunday afternoon chair. Relax your body and pull in some nice belly breaths.  In 2, 3, 4… out 2, 3, 4… in 2, 3, 4… out 2, 3, 4…

Let go of any tension in your jaw or tongue.  Let the tip of your tongue rest against your bottom teeth. Keep taking those relaxed breaths and practice this feeling of tension release.

Practice this feeling as your days go along. Try to incorporate the relaxed jaw and tongue into your speech. Practice it while driving, or sitting at your desk. remind yourself as you exercise or cook dinner. You see what I mean? This should become the new normal for you!

If you want more help with your singing and would like to learn to sing in your own natural, free, best voice, then join and get started right now! I would love to help you find your path to free and natural singing in your own amazing voice!!

Happy Singing!!!



Sep 04

Private Voice Lessons

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

private voice lessons

Taking private voice lessons is a great idea if you want to take your singing skills to a higher level, or if you are a new singer wanting to become a better singer. Through private lessons, the teacher can address your particular needs and assess the problems or limitations that may be holding you back. If you have a gifted teacher, she will be able to tell right away what these limitations are and design a plan of action that will work specifically for you. You will need to find a teacher that you trust, and that you feel confident can diagnose, remove bad habits and old muscle memory, and come up with exercises designed to rebuild your voice into a healthy, free, fully functional, emotionally connected instrument that will last you a lifetime.

It is important that you do some research before taking lessons from a voice teacher. Your teacher can really make or break you. There are many methods of teaching. Some are harmful to the voice and while initially building a perceived powerful sound, after a short time they begin to limit range, cause pain, weigh the voice down, and can lead to vocal cord disease such as polyps and nodes. You will want to hear your teacher sing. If her voice shows wear and tear, or is even already sung out, you may want to seek another teacher. Good singing form should lead to a lifetime of better singing. The more mature singer should sound better than they did in their youth. You will want to hear some of their other students to be sure they are singing in a healthy way and sounding like singing is free and effortless. Also listen to be sure they all have their own voices and are not just cookie cutter versions of the teacher.

Once you have established that you are willing to trust your teacher and that she is going to help you in the long run, be willing to let go of the things she suggests, and sort of turn off your ears for a short time while she takes you apart and puts you back together in a much better way. Be willing to make some sounds that you don’t like while teaching your muscles to let go and allowing the correct muscles to begin to strengthen. Do practice every day all of the things she gives you to do. It won’t be long until your voice is doing things you thought beyond your reach and sounding better than you ever thought possible.

Suzanne Davis is a world class teacher with vast experience helping beginners all the way to celebrities reach their full potential. She can be trusted to help you reach your goals as a singer and her methods are only healthful for your voice and body. You will be a better singer for the rest of your life once you employ the skills that Suzanne will teach you. She is very clear and easy to follow and you will make great progress. Join and get started right now! What are you waiting for? Private voice lessons are costly.

Join now for the same great lessons Suzanne gives to her private students, but at a fraction of the cost. You can also book a Skype lesson, or a private lesson at her studio in Rockwall, Texas.  Happy singing!!



Sep 04

Lump in Throat feeling When Singing

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized


Over the years several of my students have told me that they experience a lump in their throat feeling when they are singing. There are some medical issues that can cause this feeling, so it is always best to get checked out by your doctor if you are experiencing a feeling of a lump in your throat.

Have a thorough check of your thyroid. Your doctor will check your thyroid by gently feeling the front of your throat with their fingers and visually looking for any unusual lumps. If they find something, further evaluation by sonogram will be done to see if there is a problem to be fixed. They will also draw blood to be sure all of your markers for thyroid health are normal.

Your doctor may send you to a vocal cord specialist to have you scoped. The doctor will gently slide a tiny camera down your throat (you won’t feel it) and have you sing several vowels on different pitches so that they can see your vocal folds in action.This is no big deal and is actually kind of cool because you will get to see what your vocal folds look like when you sing.

The specialist will be checking for nodes or polyps that could be causing discomfort. If any are detected, the first treatment is usually voice therapy with a specially trained therapist who can help you learn to speak and sing without doing things that cause such problems. Very often this allows the voice to heal without the doctor having to perform surgery. If necessary, the doctor can put you to sleep and take a tiny bit of your vocal cord out, removing the problem without damage to your voice. There will be a time of healing and therapy, and then you will be good to go.

Another possibility would be acid reflux.  You can have reflux without even feeling it, so a check with your doctor is a good idea.  You can control this by eating a more alkaline diet, eating at least two to three hours before lying down, finding and eliminating your trigger foods, eating smaller meals, and elevating the head of your bed to help gravity keep the acid from churning up into your esophagus and throat.

If you check out all healthy, then it is very likely a muscle problem like I have. Mine was caused by a major injury to my neck. I have a lot of muscle tension and as a result I often have a sensation of a lump in my throat when I sing. In order to work around this, I have to have regular chiropractic adjustments and massage.

Most importantly, I warm up my voice every morning and practice some special therapeutic stretches that enable me to relax my neck muscles. You can find these stretches here.

Join today and let me help you with any restrictions you may be experiencing in your singing. My vocal methods will set you free to sing any style of music you choose.  Join now and check out my video teaching you the very stretches and exercises I do every day to avoid that terrible feeling of a lump in my throat when singing.

Happy singing!




Sep 04

How to Get Better at Singing

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

how to get better at singing

As a singer and vocal coach/teacher, many people ask me how to get better at singing. How do you get better at singing? My answer is that anyone can get better at singing if they are willing to put in some time and effort. A person has to want to get better at singing enough to practice every day or at least most days. Even a short practice time can make a big difference. I tell my students to break the practice into small segments throughout the day.

How to get ebetter at singing pavarottiPavarotti suggested practicing an hour a day, broken into six ten minute sessions.  I really like that idea!

Try this exercise that will help you to break tension causing habits that interfere with your best singing and your best breathing. You can do this several times a day, wherever you go! Isn’t that easy?

Start by doing vocal warm-ups in the shower.

Do some lips trills and easy vocal stretches while you fix breakfast.

Do some range expanding exercises while you do your daily drive.

You get the idea. Practice can fit into your every day life.

Sometimes, however, the exercises needed to free the voice can be tedious, and a student of singing must be willing to make time for the more tedious ones in order to move forward in a timely manner. It is so worth the time and effort, because most people have developed poor singing habits which limit their range, power, musicality, accurate pitch, longevity, breath control, emotional communication, and at the same time, they experience vocal fatigue, essentially taking the fun out of singing. A great vocal teacher/coach can effectively help eliminate these problems and help a student get much better at singing.

Singing should feel completely free and effortless. It should feel like your voice is pouring out of you, total release, like it would feel if you could fly. It should be free of worry about pitch, because a free voice is an accurate voice. There should be no pain, tension, or straining, because all of the work is being done by the proper muscles that are designed to support the voice, rather than by tension in the throat, jaw, and tongue.

It has been my joy to have helped thousands of singers get much better at singing. While each singer is unique with unique restrictions, there are many problems we all have in common. The basic place that I start with most students (here some of them when you click the link) is to teach them how to release tension in the tongue and jaw. Let me share an exercise with you that will help you get started on your path to free and relaxed singing. I practice this every day because singing well is a life long pursuit. Do this exercise several times for short intervals of time each day. Then just keep it in mind as you talk and sing, work at your desk, exercise, or whatever you are doing.

  • Try this exercise several times throughout each day and you will be on your path to free singing.

  • Completely relax your tongue, all the way to the base of your tongue, which sits just above your vocal folds. It helps to pretend that you have fallen asleep and your jaw has gone lax.

  • The tip of your tongue will naturally fall to the bottom teeth.

  • Go ahead and let your tongue rest on top of your bottom teeth and try to let your entire tongue feel heavy and asleep, as if you’ve shot numbing medicine into it, or muscle relaxers have affected only your tongue.

  • Notice how your breath begins to move deep into your belly.

  • Allow the shoulders to relax.

  • Open the chest and allow the breath to move low on your body, deep into your belly.

  • This will take practice and patience, but will get you ahead on your path to finding your own amazing voice while you decide who is the best voice teacher for you. If you would like, try my free lesson and it will help take this idea to the next level. I would love to help you find your best voice! Singing is fun, and you can find your own, free, authentic, amazing voice! I hope to see you soon!

Happy Singing!!!


get better at singing

Get started today!


Sep 04

Singing Help for Worship Leaders

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

Worship Leader s

Singing Help for Worship Leaders

The role of Worship Leader is a great privilege that comes with many blessings and many sacrifices. We are worship leaders at very large church with several campuses and partner churches all over the world. In February 2015 we celebrated 25 years at Lake Pointe Church, so I would love to share some things in this column that I hope will be helpful to you.  I’m sure you have many things that would be helpful to us as well and we would love to hear from you! You can take a FREE LESSON and see some of what I would like to help you with.

As a worship leader, I understand the special tasks involved in the process of creating and delivering the best worship experience possible for the people gathered for that purpose, and how difficult it is to employ good vocal techniques rehearsal and service after rehearsal and service and on and on. It is year round, event after event, and very taxing on the voice, let alone the body and emotions. There are so many elements that the leaders are thinking about (band, transitions, keys, singers, worshiping without excluding the people you are leading, and above all, the participation of the people in the room), and I’m sure you can name many others. With all of these things on our minds, our own vocal production sometimes goes by the wayside. It is so hard not to push the voice during services because we are trying to help create energy in the room. Everyone in the band plays louder and sings harder once the service starts and adrenaline kicks in. We almost can’t help it! We then experience vocal fatigue, muscle tension, sagging pitches, and sometimes just don’t make our best vocal sounds. The extra push and tension in our throats tend to squeeze out our natural sound and limit the freedom of expression and emotion that would allow us to connect on a deeper level.

Many times we have to sing when we are sick or not in our best voice.  We have begun making sure we have 3 or 4 singers on stage that can lead a song or take over if the leader is experiencing vocal issues.  This is for the longevity of each singer as well as providing insurance that vocal issues won’t be a distraction to the worship experience.  For example, this weekend I led “Healing is in your Hands.”  During the preceding song at the 11:00 service, I got that terribly helpless drainage choking thing going on.  I got off the mic, bowed my head and coughed and choked, hoping the producer would keep me off the camera.  I would have left the stage had I not been leading the next song.  When the intro started, though I was no longer coughing, I still had that dry spot that threatened, so I only had to motion to my awesome daughter to start the song. She jumped in like the pro that she is. By the second verse I was able to take over, and everything was seamless.  Had I been the only singer onstage we would have had to stop because I couldn’t sing at all for about three minutes. I’m pretty sure that no one but the band noticed, so I am thankful to God for that.

Because we sing week after week, we are athletes with our voices. Most athletes have an off-season, but we are always on, in more ways than one.  There are many facets to being a worship leader that don’t involve singing, so sometimes we don’t take the time to take good care of our voices.  Since we sing endlessly, taking time to train and warm up our voices is really not an option if we want to have long careers. One of my goals for you is vocal longevity. You should sound better with every passing year. Your voice doesn’t reach maturity before your mid-thirties and should only improve for the rest of your life. I will be teaching you good vocal care, how to take care of your body (because it is your instrument), stretches for singers and players to help you stay flexible and pain free despite the overuse and repetitive use of certain muscles, and hopefully have some good input about leading worship. I am passionate about helping you be able to minister to your people with total freedom from vocal issues. If you have already developed vocal problems, I can help restore your voice if you will put in the practice time. I care about you and want to help you overcome any vocal struggles you may be having.

How then can we overcome these issues? Only by training our voices during the week so that when are are in the other element, muscle memory kicks in and we are good to go. I teach lots of live lessons in my studio, and at you will find many lessons that will get you started; and then if you want to go deeper, you are most whole-heartedly invited to join the and take full advantage of all of the lessons and helpful information that will help you overcome vocal issues and build a great and healthful vocal technique that will last you a lifetime!

Happy Singing!!!


get better at singing

Sep 03

Free Online Singing Lessons

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

free online singing lessons


Welcome to your free online singing lessons at! If you are like me, you probably want to see what your vocal coach has to offer before paying for a lesson or a series of lessons. I would never take lessons from a vocal coach without hearing them sing to be sure that they haven’t ruined their own voice with their techniques, or without making sure their teaching methods are healthful for my own voice.

There are so many “short cut” methods that can build power for the short term, but in the long run can harm the voice and cut short what should have been a life long singing career. It is very important to be sure that your voice teacher cares about your success over the long haul and is not employing methods to create “instant” success. Singing is a life time progression, which is so exciting because you should always be better at it the older you get!

My methods have been tested for over 30 years on thousands of students, and I have yet to teach someone who hasn’t had great improvement in every area of singing. Every day I am coming up with new modes of teaching in order to connect with every student because each person is unique physically, mentally, and emotionally. What makes sense to one person might not be clear to another one, so I incorporate many ways of communicating the same idea so that everyone can become the best singer possible.

No matter where you are starting from, I can help you. Maybe you are just beginning to sing. I can help lay a great foundation and take you to the next level and beyond. Perhaps you have been singing for a long time and are having vocal problems. I will help undo the problems and build you back to vocal health and a lifetime of freedom from those problems. Perhaps you are already a great singer just wishing to stay on your “A game.” It is always a good idea – actually, make that ‘great idea’ – to keep honing your skills.

Perhaps you were once a singer and think it is too late to get your voice back, so you have let go of the joy of singing. You just need to get back into vocal shape, and that is is an easy fix if you are willing to devote some time and energy to your own voice. Maybe you are afraid to try singing because you might not be perfect at it. Well, no one is! That is why we practice our whole lives! I definitely have to practice and am always trying to be better at my craft. Don’t give up! Singing is fun!

Click on my free lesson, and if you like what you learn and want to learn more, join and join the fun!

Love to all,


Sep 03

…and I’m Still Singing

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized

Singing has always been one of my  great passions.  I began singing in front of people at the age of three, and now, many years later, I am still singing for a living.  In all humility I can say that I am singing better than I ever have, and my passion has only grown more with each passing year. Have you found that the longer you sing the more you love to sing? Wouldn’t you love to sing better and better with each passing year?

One of the main reasons that I am still able to sing at a higher level is that I have always taken great care of my body and my voice. The whole body is involved in good singing, so if you haven’t been eating right, exercising, drinking plenty of water, sleeping well and limiting stress, then start today!  You will notice great changes in how you look and feel, and you will have much more energy to sing well.

If you look at the habits of some of the greatest singers and performers of our time, you will see they are very disciplined about the food they eat, adequate daily exercise,  hydration, and vocal care. Many of them have a favorite vocal coach that travels with them to help them stay in top vocal form.  Many have chefs and personal trainers to keep their bodies in amazing shape. That would be nice wouldn’t it? Many of the top performing acts are now well into their sixties, seventies, and even eighties, yet they sound better than ever!

The older a singer grows, the more life experiences they can draw from to express the deepest emotions that only music can evoke.   The ability to express thoughts, feelings, and emotion through song is an amazing gift.  To connect with an audience on such a deep level is so exciting and humbling. Wouldn’t you love to have such a long singing career that when others are beginning to think about retiring, you are just beginning to become your best? Wouldn’t it be fun to be so strong and fit that you appear younger than your years?  Wouldn’t you love for your voice to maintain the beauty and agility of youth?  These things are all possible if you are willing to be disciplined and protective of your God-given instrument.

The ability to express thoughts, feelings, and emotion through song is an amazing gift.  To connect with an audience on such a deep level is so exciting and humbling. It is my great pleasure to help educate other singers on good vocal care and practices, as well as give tips on good nutrition and exercises designed to keep the whole body in tip top condition, because the whole body is involved in great singing.

Vocal health and longevity are two subjects with which my students are very familiar.  The way you treat your voice today determines the length of your singing career. Good vocal practices are also  important in the prevention of vocal ailments such as polyps and vocal nodes.  Let me give you eight tips that can get you started today on your journey to a long life of great singing!

1.  Get adequate sleep.  The voice is the first place to show fatigue.  Though it is not always possible, sleeping between the    hours of 11 and 7 is most beneficial to take advantage of your body’s nightly natural repair.

2.  Drink plenty of water to keep mucas thin and the body well hydrated.  Limit caffeine to one or two drinks a day and add the same amount of water to rehydrate since caffeine is a natural diuretic.

3.  Try not to yell and talk over loud music or loud conversation in rooms filled with people.  Taking care of your voice is a 24 hour a day job.

4.  Properly warm up your voice first thing in the morning before speaking so that you are set up for the day.  Speaking correctly is as important as singing correctly.

5.  Never sing before warming up your voice with whatever exercise feels the best to you on a particular day.

6.  Avoid foods that cause you indigestion because the acid can back up onto your vocal folds and cause damage.  Try to finish eating two to three hours before going to bed.

7.  Eat lots of fruits and vegetables to flood your cells with healthy antioxidants.

8.  Be sure when you sing that your tongue and jaw are free from tension and that you feel no stress or tightness in your throat.  This will help you to find the natural and correct way to let your body support your singing.

If you would like for me to help you with all of this and more, come check out some of my lessons that are designed with you in mind!  It would bring me so much joy to help you find your own, natural, free, authentic, and amazing voice.

Happy Singing!






Sep 03

Singing is Fun!

By Suzanne Davis | Uncategorized


Singing is so much fun!  Singing can bring you joy, pump you up, bring you to tears, calm your emotions, soothe a crying child, help you fall in love, and so much more.  It is a powerful mode of expression that is hard to surpass.

The voice is connected to the heart, so singing brings a vulnerability to the singer that can sometimes be overwhelming.  Often times when we are singing in front of others, we do some things that get in the way of our best, natural, free singing voice because, honestly, it is just pretty scary to let all of that emotion, sound, and (gasp!) maybe even a sound that is not up to our standards escape without somehow having control of the note before it hits the ears of our listener.

Have you ever noticed that when you sing you feel some restrictions in your throat, or you feel that you are pushing or straining to get the notes to do what you want them to do?

Do you seem to be sort of holding your breath as you push the phrases of  your song?  Do your shoulders tighten as you sing?

Do they rise up when you take in a breath in preparation for the next line in the song? Does it seem like a great effort  to make it through a set of songs of even a full concert?

How many songs or how much of a single song can you sing without feeling vocally tired?

Do you find yourself listening to the note before you let it go because you want to be sure you are not going to embarrass yourself with a wrong pitch?

At the end of your phrases are your putting on the brakes instead of flowing through the whole line?

Perhaps you are doing that so that you can prepare for the next phrase?

If some of these things hit home with you, let me assure you that you are not alone!  Believe me, we have all been in this boat at one time or another.

I have had the privilege of working with thousands of singers and can tell your from experience that most of these problems are common to us all.  We make hard work out of singing, when actually it should be easy, fun, and effortless.  The more we can let go and get out of our own way, the more we can express with beauty of sound.

It would be my honor to get to help you unlock the things that are holding you back and set you on your path to complete vocal freedom.  Singing is fun!

To help you get started, try this relaxation exercise.  It seems really silly, but if you will stick with it, you will start to notice some releases in the tension in your jaw and tongue.  You will also notice your breath naturally moving to your belly.

Here it is:

1. Push your sit bones to the back of your chair, let the backrest support your back , and place both feet on the floor.

2. Let your jaw go slack, as if your have fallen asleep and your mouth has dropped open.

3.  Your tongue should naturally fall forward like a wet blanket.  Let it lay out over your bottom lip and try to pretend it is asleep.  just heavy and relaxed.

4. Concentrate on keeping the jaw and the base of the tongue completely at rest.

5.  Let your mind be still.  Repeat several times daily.  You are teaching your tongue and to be uninvolved in making sounds.  Do it several times every day and you will see  great results!

Singing is such an amazing gift.  I would love to help you find your best voice!

Have  wonderful day and happy singing!



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