However, there is one thing like practicing too much, and you should always stop practicing if you feel tension in your vocal cords. Taking breaks throughout the day will allow you to develop the vocal endurance needed to practice more each day. If you want to make changes to your voice in a few months, practice as often as possible. Taking regular classes is a must, try to have weekly lessons if you are serious about developing your voice and vocal balance.
However, there are ways to get great results outside of classes. Yes, you can train your voice through regular practice. Practicing every day will improve your vocal range, vocal strength and vocal prowess. Not only do their voices get tired faster, but the vocal concepts are newer and therefore more difficult to understand.
The breathing exercise will help you sing and develop your lung capacity, and you can do it anywhere and anytime. I don't disagree with the other things, but I think learning to sing is more than practicing good vocal hygiene; obviously, none of this will hurt, but first and foremost learning to sing is a process of building muscle skills and memory so that you can stay in tune with your body and voice. Of course, all bodies are different, but for me this is like suggesting that all singers avoid spicy foods because some people suffer from reflux from spices that could affect their vocal cords. Singing when you are sick can damage the vocal cords and it is possible to practice too much and damage the voice.
The findings also have implications for vocal training, and suggest that singers can increase their ranges by stretching their vocal cords or performing exercises that affect fiber spacing and string stiffness; again, more options to achieve the same goal. If you record yourself or keep a singing practice diary, you will see the improvement and you will also monitor your vocal health. Like exercise, the trick is to increase vocal strength, so practicing little and often is better than doing a marathon session a couple of times a week. Regular and varied practice will develop your technique, develop your vocal cords and help you train your voice.
Despite the complexities of the structure of the vocal cords, Titze says he was surprised at how well the model of a simple vibrating string explained the range of the string. If you feel unwell or have vocal fatigue, rest your voice a little (even speak, if possible) and recover. For example, if you're doing vocal exercises, practicing a song, or going to perform, don't drink ice cream right before. In the same way, an athlete can stretch a muscle by exercising excessively, singing too much can strain the vocal cords.