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Find vocal transformation with clear technique and emotional self-discovery
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Meet Our Coaches

Sophie Shear

Vanessa Schilling

Katie Colosimo

David Dennis

 

Meet Our Coaches

Sophie Shear

Vanessa Schilling

Katie Colosimo

David Dennis

The Muscle Memory Method

Expand your vocal range.

Upgrade your vocals and hit notes you never have before.

Stop sabotaging yourself.

Get out of your head so you can sing with freedom and authenticity.

Nail every note every time.

Walk in confidence knowing that your voice is always on pitch and in control.

Sophie Shear

Sophie Shear is a vocal coach and singer from Nashville, TN. 

Her passion is helping other singers expand their vocal range and nail every note with their one-of-a-kind vocal sound. Her brilliant coaching methods detect vocal issues in seconds, and her emotional insights help silence the doubt that can cause singers to second-guess themselves.

Sophie has worked with some of the most recognizable voices in the music industry.

Her clients have appeared on America’s Got Talent, The Voice, American Idol, are signed to Capitol Christian, Warner Brothers, Columbia Records, and have won CMA, Dove, and Grammy Awards.

Get Sophie’s “5 Singing Mistakes That Destroy Confidence”​

Yes! I want to avoid the 5 mistakes that destroy vocal confidence!

Get Sophie’s “5 Singing Mistakes That Destroy Confidence”​

Yes! I want to avoid the 5 mistakes that destroy vocal confidence!

Most singing methods are for classical singers.

 

But we believe every singer should have access to the secret coordination that popular singers use to produce more voice, for half the effort. You’ve heard of “chest voice” and “head voice”… but what the greatest singers tap into is something called “mixed voice.” (Think Whitney Houston, Steven Tyler, Ariana Grande, or Harry Styles.)

To discover your mixed voice and stand out as a great singer - you need 3 things. 

  1. Your vocal cords must connect, vibrating together on the inner edges on every note you want to sing well. With the right exercises, you can actually train the vocal cords to stay connected effortlessly.
  2. You need to discover the third register that sits right in between chest and head voice. It’s called “pharyngeal voice”. It’s rarely explained well, even though it’s responsible for connecting chest and head together in the middle, opening up an entire third of previously unused vocal range.
  3. You need confidence in your unique vocal style. The greatest singers have one thing in common: they are unmistakably them. In order to belt with the greats, you have to know what you bring to the table, and exactly how/when to use it.

 

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