Sometimes we force our voice to do what we want, and it blows up in our face. The high note didn’t happen, we ran out of breath, or our vibrato didn’t kick in. We forgot about technique, and our voice didn’t show up.
Other times our voice brings its fiercest A game, but we have an extra minute to obsess over the “perfect audition,” to envy our frenemy’s shoes, or to wonder who’s sitting in the audience that night and splat! We lose our focus and we’re a bug on the windshield.
I’ve been there myself. It sucks. I’m here to help.
I give vocalists the tools they need to sustain demanding Broadway and pop music careers.
I help my clients land roles on Broadway, survive eight-show weeks, and endure one-night-only pop tours. Equally dedicated to helping rising talent, I work with students and their parents to prepare them for college conservatory auditions and selective performing arts programs.
Voice teachers use technique to build a voice for the long haul. Vocal coaches wield their accompanying skills to fine-tune a singer’s rep into performance readiness. But what if you need all of that and more? Look for a voice trainer.
A trainer doesn’t teach you how to sing. A trainer shows you how to be a singer.
Learning how to shape a song into an industry-wide calling card, understanding how to contextualize the up and downs of a career and take control of your professional narrative, and feeling empowered to determine your own definition of success—whether that be nailing a church choir solo or winning a Tony. That’s what it means to train.
I train singers in person in New York City, but I offer Zoom lessons to vocalists around the world.