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How does your singing voice work?

We help you discover the strengths and weaknesses of your singing voice. If you are experiencing problems with your high pitch, a crack or an audible transition between the high and the low pitch, you may need to adjust your singing technique. But just as often, the root of the problem is an insufficient adduction of the vocal folds for which you compensate to achieve a musically satisfactory sound. This causes tensions around the larynx, prevents the production of high notes and causes a lack of equality in the voice which gives rise to cracks or transitions.

We offer assistance in your training of the optimum working conditions for your singing voice

Manual treatment: An efficient means to eliminating new and old compensatory tension patterns is manual treatment. We offer treatments such as laryngeal massage and stretching of tense muscles which prevent your larynx from working freely. We also teach you how to relieve the tensions yourself. At the same time, we always stay up to date on any supplementary gadget which may help you relieve the problem. 

Training the singing body balance: Through targeted practice, you establish your singing body balance, a very particular balancing of your body which provides freedom to your breath support and the tiny laryngeal muscles. You can see this characteristic balance in elite professional singers in possession of great musical freedom and with long-lasting careers. 

Training a strong vocal fold adduction, the voice source: As the name indicates, the vocal fold adduction is crucial: Consider it the "hardware" of your voice. Constructing a strong vocal fold adduction is a speciality of ours, and you will experience many of your functional problems dissolving quite by themselves. You can build your own singing technique on top, or you can develop your singing voice using the The Anne Rosing Method.

Read more about the method

The Anne Rosing Instituttet offers tuition in classical and rhytmical singing, singing pedagogy and voice rehabilitation.

Teaching in the Anne Rosing Method

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