The constant model of breathing in the development of breathing




Vocal Training, Mixed Breathing Techniques, Phonation Posture, Diaphragm Function in Singing, Kinesthetic Learning in Vocal Education


In vocal practice, the role of mixed breathing is paramount: the diaphragm descends, stretches in all directions, consequently, the singer expands their chest volume in the waist area. This expansion is aided by the sensation of the waist muscles, allowing air to fill the lower parts of the lungs. Here, the muscles move laterally and the abdomen moves forward; the diaphragm further compresses. During phonation, the singer strives to maintain the posture of inhalation while singing, enhancing their ability to perceive the support of the voice. A primary requirement for vocal cords in singing is to learn to pause briefly after inhaling. This technique improves the intonation and execution of sound during performances. The faster the piece, the shorter the pause in breathing becomes. Proper vocal training involves exercises accompanied by piano or listening to recordings, integrating fine motor movements, which is particularly challenging for learners. This approach enhances students' rhythmic perception and their ability to utilize visual, auditory, and kinesthetic systems, thus improving the quality of their education and practical skills.


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How to Cite

Nurlybaeva, O. (2024). The constant model of breathing in the development of breathing. Eurasian Science Review An International Peer-Reviewed Multidisciplinary Journal, 2(5), 29–39.