Cher – Testimonial

Rapid Vocal Results is exactly what you get when you sign up with Paule.

I met Paule when I was on the lookout for a vocal coach with a difference. Someone who could take me to the next level. And Paule is that person.

In just three months my vocal range has improved, so has my breathing, placement and resonance. I can execute my varied repertoire of songs with ease. I can flow between jazz, pop, rock, R&B etc…

Paule uses unique and funny anecdotes and imagery which “stick” when I am out there singing. 

We have “RVR breakthrough moments” every so often and that is deeply rewarding.

Paule shares his indepth knowledge of the workings of the respiratory and vocal functions and communicates really well.

His scales and drills which seem endless are very effective!

It’s great to have Paule in my corner knowing I can call on him whenever I need to. 


Aimee C

After falling pregnant, I had formed vocal weakness due to my morning sickness and after 3 years of no improvement, I knew I needed to seek help to restore my vocals.

I came across RVR while searching for a coach that could get my vocals back on track quickly and efficiently.

Paule at RVR delivers clear and concise lessons that paint a detailed picture on how our vocals work and how to use them efficiently and effectively. After our first lesson we had already seen an improvement.

Paule delivers world class training and knowledge with ease while keeping the environment stress free and fun. If you are looking for a vocal coach, I highly recommend RVR.

Emma L (Kōtare)

I’d been to other vocal coaches but there always seemed to be something missing – until I found Paule from Rapid Vocal Results. 

Apart from an increased register, Paule helped me to achieve more resonance and greater freedom. 

When I had an upcoming gig and was still suffering from post laryngitis, I booked a session with Paule. It was like pouring oil on rusty cogs and I got through the entire performance without a hitch. 

Working with Paule helped pave the way to leaning into my passion as a singer songwriter. 

Performers channel energies, but it’s having the physical frameworks and the confidence in vulnerability to release that fully out in to the Universe. 

I’m proud to have Paule as part of my team.

Kōtare x

Bonnie B – In progress vocal coaching testimonial

⁣I hired a world class vocal performance coach. It was a moment of courage. I couldn’t sing (that’s what I have believed for my whole life!).

But I became so curious, especially as I reflected on the spiritual “intelligence” I have received over the last three years.

I have had numerous people who don’t know me from all over the world, who have prayed and given me prophetic encouragement, sent me messages and words saying that I have a BIG powerful voice, that they see me SINGING, that I’m a great singer, that I will be leading a NEW Sound, speaking, entertaining, leading with my VOICE. ⁣It has become ridiculous how many people have said the same thing! ⁣

So I prayed about it and wondered whether this could this be true. It was always my total heart’s desire to sing! I decided to take the spiritual intel believing that I can sing and challenge this old belief I had that I COULD NOT SING.

I needed a professional though. Someone who trained REAL SINGERS, so I could discover whether I had any hope.

⁣To have it confirmed, professionally by an expert. To prove this correctly once and for all and let me find the very best vocal singing teacher in New Zealand. I decided I will have one session. He can tell me officially and professionally that my school teacher maybe was right, was there any truth in their words when they said that I can’t sing? ⁣If he were to say the same thing, I could finally accept that I was maybe impaired in this area of vocals. ⁣

My first session with my singing vocal coach, Paule Enso, was over 3 months ago. ⁣

Paule is highly intuitive and dug into the “why” I wanted to learn to sing. I’m suddenly tearful, spilling the beans with him, telling him about having to LIP SYNC my role as the Sea Witch at 11 in the little mermaid play. That my voice was bound and robbed at that moment when my schoolteacher said I couldn’t sing the role and would need to mime it. This was such an old story.

On our first session he asked me to sing for him. I suddenly felt the spotlight on me and was wishing for the TRAP DOOR to open now so I could escape this humiliating moment that I had SIGNED UP for. I sang gingerly, and it sounded absolutely terrible. My cheeks went red. I did it though. First steps. Sing bad so I can be taught.⁣

He encouraged me for being WILLING to be UNCOMFORTABLE also I could learn and grow. We have gone on to form a great coaching relationship. ⁣

He initially said on my third session it sounded like a constriction on my larynx⁣. Like when a python wraps and constricts around a throat. That the air was not able to hit my vocal cords at the right speed to release the sound. ⁣

As he took me through the exercises week by week, and he helped me develop my breath and opening of my vocal cords so we could get breath/air to hit my big thick vocal cords I was absolutely SHOCKED to hear the pure loud sound that came out of me. It felt like this freedom to breathe and sing and make this amazing sound through me. This is practically what restoring your voice looks like!

My voice coach told me that I have⁣ “BIG THICK VOCAL CORDS”⁣.

He excitedly told me “Bonnie, you have the raw vocal DNA potential to hit the MONEY NOTES”⁣.

This is the major C female singing voice that Grammy award artists such as ⁣Aretha Franklin and Mariah Carey possess! ⁣

On my tenth session he said it’s like someone who owns a V8 motorbike. It’s fast and powerful, but you need to learn how to ride it and control it so you don’t crash it. ⁣To learn the speed, tone of my voice, the foundational BREATH diaphragm set up, projection, pitch and most importantly to relax, “yawn”, and have my happy singer’s smile.⁣

Now I am taking FULL ownership for the sound of my voice and the message I sensed resting in the shadows. It was like searching in a dark attic for something that had been forgotten and stored away. ⁣

MY VOICE. ⁣Re-awakening to the sound of my own voice. Taking ownership of the SOUND that comes forth when I stand in the authority of my VOICE and SPEAK. ⁣It was a booming declaration.

I’m curious if this resonates for you? ⁣Have you wondered if you can LEARN HOW TO SING?⁣ Have you been ashamed to sing ⁣or publicly speak?

There’s so much to this and I’m looking forward to unpacking it more and help others dismantle their blocks and beliefs that are lies and holding them back from doing what could be most enjoyable!⁣

The best thing is when you sing did you know that it stimulates your pleasure centre in your BRAIN. Singing releases endorphins, serotonin and dopamine – the ‘happy’ chemicals that boost your mood and make you feel good about yourself.

It’s so awesome to have an experienced, knowledgeable coach to guide me step by step through this exciting journey of discovering my singing voice.

If this story resonates with you and you want to discover the power, beauty and freedom of your own singing voice, call or message Paule here at Rapid Vocal Results, or email paule@rapidvocalresults.com.

Carla Terry – Lead Vocalist for No Regrets

A little background on me. I have been singing lead vocals in a local Covers Band in the Manawatu now for just on 10yrs. I always knew that I required a little help to correct some bad habits I had taught myself in my journey.

Fast track through to 9wks ago….

Rapid Vocal Results

I had heard great things about Rapid Vocal Results and this Paule Enso. I ummm’d and ahhhhhh’d for a few months on whether I should join up. Well anyway, I did. And he is ah-ma-zing!!!

Paule has been teaching me about how to better breathe through my diaphragm to get a better use of air to create my sound. Yeah I know, sounds complex, and it is. But he makes it easy. He is the absolute best.

Honestly if your singing needs a bit of help – Paule Enso is your man! If I was asked to rate his teaching ability on a scale of 1 to 10, and 10 being the absolute best, I would rate Paule a 9.5 (I don’t give anybody a 10!) but it just shows you how amazing Rapid Vocal Results really is.

Thanks heaps Paule for everything you have done and continue to do to educate me in my vocals journey.

Attenuated earplugs: The key to protecting your hearing while practicing music

As a musician, practicing is an essential part of honing your craft. However, the noise level of your instruments can lead to permanent hearing damage over time. That’s why attenuated earplugs have become an essential tool for musicians who want to protect their hearing without sacrificing the quality of their practice sessions.

What are attenuated earplugs?

Attenuated earplugs are a type of hearing protection device that are designed to reduce the volume of sound without distorting the quality of the sound. Unlike traditional earplugs, which can muffle the sound and make it difficult to hear, attenuated earplugs are designed to reduce the decibel level of the sound, while still allowing you to hear the full range of frequencies. This means that you can protect your hearing while still hearing the music clearly.

Musicians typically use attenuated earplugs when rehearsing at loud volume levels with a band, in an enclosed space. Attenuated earplugs come in a variety of dB reduction levels. From as little as nine through to 25 dB reduction.

Why musicians should use attenuated earplugs

Musicians are at a higher risk for hearing loss than the general population. This is because they are exposed to high decibel levels on a regular basis, both in practice sessions and during live performances. Over time, this exposure can lead to permanent hearing damage, including tinnitus and hearing loss. Attenuated earplugs are a simple and effective way to protect your hearing and prevent these issues.

Attenuated earplugs have several benefits for musicians:

  • They reduce the volume of sound without affecting the quality. This means you can still hear the nuances of the music, including the dynamics and tone.
  • They provide consistent protection, regardless of the environment. Whether you’re practicing in a quiet room or performing on a loud stage, attenuated earplugs can provide reliable protection for your hearing.
  • They are comfortable to wear. Attenuated earplugs are designed to fit comfortably in your ear, and they won’t fall out or cause discomfort during long practice sessions.

Tips for using attenuated earplugs

If you’re new to using attenuated earplugs, there are a few things to keep in mind.

Choose the right level of attenuation. Attenuated earplugs come in different levels of attenuation, so it’s important to choose the right level for your needs. A music store or audiologist can help you choose the right level of protection for your specific situation.

Use them consistently. Attenuated earplugs are only effective if you use them consistently, so make sure to wear them during all practice sessions and live performances.

Clean them regularly. Attenuated earplugs can accumulate wax and other debris over time, which can affect their effectiveness. Clean them regularly with soap and water or a specialized cleaning solution.

Attenuated earplugs are an essential tool for musicians who want to protect their hearing while practicing and performing. By reducing the volume of sound without affecting the quality, they provide reliable protection against permanent hearing damage. If you’re a musician, consider using attenuated earplugs in your practice sessions to protect your hearing and ensure that you can continue to make music for years to come.

Better information leads to better singing! Want to talk through some more tips on how to preserve your hearing and voice? Contact me today and let’s chat.

The pros and cons of steaming your vocal cords: What you need to know

As a singer, your vocal cords are one of your most important assets. Taking care of your voice is crucial to maintaining your vocal health and ensuring that you can perform at your best.

One popular method for caring for your vocal cords is steaming. While steaming can have many benefits, it is important to understand the potential risks as well. In this article, we will explore the pros and cons of steaming your vocal cords.

Pros of steaming your vocal cords

1. Rehydrates dried out cords and throat

One of the main benefits of steaming is that it can help rehydrate dry vocal cords and throat. This can be especially helpful if you live in a dry climate or if you have been talking or singing for an extended period.

2. Loosens Mucus

Steaming can help loosen mucus in the throat and nasal passages, making it easier to sing or speak. This can be particularly helpful if you are suffering from a cold or allergy symptoms.

3. Reduces Swelling

If your vocal cords are swollen, steaming can help reduce inflammation and relieve discomfort.

Cons of steaming your vocal cords

1. Can Increase Severity of Viral or Bacterial Infections

Steaming vocal cords when you have a bacterial or viral infection can help increase and spread the severity of the virus to your airway. For this reason, it is not recommended to steam your vocal cords when you are sick.

2. Can cause burns

If the steam is too hot or if you are not careful, you can accidentally burn your vocal cords. This can cause serious injury and may even require medical attention.

3. Not a substitute for proper vocal care

While steaming can be helpful, it is not a substitute for proper vocal care. It is important to stay hydrated, get enough rest, and avoid behaviors that can harm your voice, such as smoking.

Steaming your vocal cords can be a useful tool for maintaining vocal health, but it is important to use caution and understand the potential risks. If you are unsure whether steaming is right for you, consult with a vocal coach or medical professional for guidance. Remember, the best way to care for your voice is to practice good vocal hygiene and take steps to prevent injury and strain.

Should you steam your vocal cords before or after a show?

As a singer, your voice is your instrument, and taking care of it is paramount. Whether you’re a rock or metal singer or any kind of singer that sings with grit or rasp, you want to make sure that your voice is in top shape when you take the stage. One popular method for vocal care is steaming, but is it safe to steam your vocal cords before a show? Let’s explore why steaming your vocal cords before a show is not recommended and why steaming post-show can be helpful for recovery.

Caution: Steaming your vocal cords before a show is not recommended

Steaming your vocal cords before a show is not recommended, and should always be an absolute last choice. The reason for this is that the steam can make your vocal cords more vulnerable to damage, especially if you sing with grit or rasp. This is because these vocal styles rely on a certain amount of tension in the vocal cords, and the steam can soften them, making them more susceptible to injury.

Steaming can also cause swelling of the vocal cords, which can make it more difficult to sing. For these reasons, it is best to avoid steaming your vocal cords before a show.

Steaming your vocal cords post-show: What you need to know

While steaming your vocal cords before a show is not recommended, steaming post-show can be helpful for recovery. After a performance, your vocal cords may be strained, and steaming can help alleviate any discomfort or swelling. Here’s what you need to know.

Use warm, not hot, steam. The steam should be warm enough to be soothing, but not so hot that it burns your vocal cords. Be careful not to get too close to the steam source.

I highly recommend that every vocalist purchase a steamer. While there are different products out there, the one that I recommend is the Vicks Steam Vaporizer, or the Vicks Sinus Inhaler for travelling (I am not sponsored by Vicks, I just really like their products).

RVR pro tip: If your vocal cords are seriously inflamed or dried out, my personal recommendation is to steam for at least 45 minutes with a towel over your head. I personally have four towels that I’ve sewed together to ensure that no steam escapes my inhalation.

Don’t rely solely on steaming for vocal recovery. While steaming can be helpful, it is not a cure-all. It’s important to rest your voice, stay hydrated, and avoid behaviors that can harm your vocal cords, such as smoking or drinking alcohol.

In conclusion, steaming your vocal cords before a show is not recommended and can be harmful to your vocal cords, especially if you sing with grit or rasp. However, steaming post-show can be helpful for vocal recovery, as long as it is done safely and in moderation. If you’re unsure about whether steaming is right for you, consult with a vocal coach or medical professional for guidance. Remember, the best way to care for your voice is to practice good vocal hygiene and take steps to prevent injury and strain.

RVR pro tip: When you steam your vocal cords, regardless of whether it is pre-show or post-show, your vocal cords will be thinned down and will remain thinned down for longer. This means that they won’t have the same mass or thickness your speaking voice will normally enjoy. It is not recommended to speak or yell while your vocal cords are thinned down, because you’ll risk damaging your vocal cords as they won’t support normal, rowdy levels of sound production.

If you’re a professional singer, once you’ve steamed your vocal cords you should try not to speak for the rest of the night. In fact, let the people around you know that you’re going to go into “vocal silent mode”.

Better information leads to better singing! If you’d like to talk more about the best steps to vocal recovery, contact me today for a chat.

Tinnitus: Understanding its impact on singers and musicians

Tinnitus is a common condition that affects millions of people around the world, including singers and musicians. It is characterized by a persistent ringing, buzzing, or humming sound in the ears, which can be distracting and even debilitating in some cases. In this article, we will explore what tinnitus is, how it affects singers and musicians, and what steps you can take to protect your hearing.

What is tinnitus?

Tinnitus is a condition that causes a persistent ringing, buzzing, or humming sound in the ears. It can affect one or both ears and may be constant or intermittent. The severity of the symptoms can vary from person to person, with some people experiencing mild ringing while others are completely incapacitated by the noise.

Tinnitus can be caused by a variety of factors, including exposure to loud noise, age-related hearing loss, ear infections, and other underlying health conditions. It is important to note that tinnitus is not a disease but a symptom of an underlying condition.

How does tinnitus affect singers and musicians?

Singers and musicians are particularly vulnerable to tinnitus because of their exposure to loud music and noise. Repeated exposure to loud noise can cause damage to the delicate hair cells in the inner ear, which can lead to tinnitus and other forms of hearing loss.

For singers and musicians, tinnitus can have a significant impact on their ability to perform. The persistent ringing or buzzing can be distracting and make it difficult to hear oneself or others accurately. It can also make it challenging to distinguish between different notes and frequencies, which can impact the quality of the performance.

What can we do to protect our hearing?

As singers and musicians, it is crucial to take steps to protect our hearing and prevent tinnitus. Some tips for protecting your hearing include:

Wear earplugs or noise-cancelling headphones when performing or rehearsing in loud environments.

Take regular breaks to give your ears a rest and allow them to recover from exposure to loud noise.

Avoid listening to music or other sounds at high volumes for extended periods of time.

Get regular hearing tests to monitor your hearing and identify any potential problems early.

Consider investing in custom-made earplugs that are specifically designed for musicians and singers.

Next steps

If you are a singer or musician who has been impacted by tinnitus or any kind of hearing condition, it is important to seek help from a qualified professional.

Paule Enso at Rapid Vocal Results is a trained vocal coach who has 30 years of experience working with singers who have all kinds of hearing loss conditions and challenges, including tinnitus. He can help you develop strategies to manage your symptoms and improve your vocal performance.

Contact Paule Enso at Rapid Vocal Results today to learn more.

Vocal conditions and how to prevent them

Vocal conditions and how to prevent them

Hi everybody, this post is a must read for any singer, public speaker or any profession that relies on the effectiveness of their voice to make a living (like school teachers, drill sergeants, executives or salespeople). If you regularly experience vocal discomfort, a loss of voice, pain or an inflamed throat when singing or screaming, this post is for you.

⚠️ Chances are if you’re experiencing any of these symptoms, you could be ignoring vital warning signs from your body that are the earliest indicators that you can be causing damage to your vocal cords and/or the supporting muscles, tendons and ligaments that are responsible for proper vocal production.

In the interest of providing you with the very basic need-to-know information, I have compiled a list of the most common vocal cord disorders, with a brief description to help you recognise when you might be overdoing it or require a vocal tune up from a knowledgeable coach or singing teacher.


One of the very first warning symptoms that a singer or public speaker will experience when they are not vocalising and/or supporting their voice correctly is dysphonia. This basically means having the voice sound abnormal.

Dysphonia (hoarseness) is very common and everybody in their lifetime will experience some form of hoarseness or abnormal sound in their voice. The term dysphonia is used to characterise changes in your voice, or changes in the quality of your speaking or singing pitch. This may include changes to your normal volume production capability.

The symptoms of hoarseness may include raspy, weak vocal production or excessive breathiness that makes it difficult or impossible to close the vocal cords all the way up to produce a clean pitch. While it is usual for people to experience a hoarse or raspy voice, or even a tired voice when they’re getting over a cold or a flu, singers and professional public speakers must be more vigilant that they don’t consistently develop these symptoms over the long term from excessive vocal strain.

In the longer term, these are the telltale signs that your vocal cords and your breath support are out of balance and headed for a train wreck.

Nerdy fact 🤓: Dysphonia can be related to muscle tension, vocal tremors in your voice (where the voice just breaks for seemingly no reason at all), and can also be related to vocal cord paralysis. If symptoms persist, see an ear, nose and throat specialist and/or contact an experienced vocal coach as soon as possible.


Laryngitis is usually associated with a raspy or hoarse voice. It is caused mainly by creating too much heat and pressure at the vocal cords. This in turn produces or creates swollen or inflamed vocal cords that are no longer able to close properly to produce clean sung or spoken pitches.

Singers that incorrectly support their voice by singing through their throat are much more prone to developing laryngitis. A very easy way to identify this is by looking for an abnormally breathy voice.

When your vocal cords are inflamed and you’re experiencing Laryngitis, your voice will be very weak and you may end up sounding like your grandma or grandad!

Vocal cord lesions

Vocal cord lesions are typically non-canceous growths that include nodules, polyps and cysts. All of these lesion conditions can cause hoarseness, raspiness, excessive breathiness and more serious symptoms. They can cause excessive fatigue and prevent normal vocal production.

Vocal cord nodules

Vocal nodules are normally non-cancerous callouses that usually form on the mid-point of the vocal cords. These callouses form when the vocal cords are repeatedly brought together through excessive force. This can be caused by incorrectly supporting your voice using excessive volume as a strategy to be heard over the band.

Vocal nodules are formed when the vocal cords are slammed together violently. This kind of reckless singing can lead to serious consequences.

This can be especially bad if you’re a singer with a habit of singing through your throat. These kinds of singers and screamers run the risk of creating permanent callouses on the vocal cords. Once these nodules harden on the vocal cords themselves, they interfere with the vocal cords’ ability to close and correctly sing proper pitches and can also affect the strength of your speaking voice.

Vocal nodules once developed, and once they harden, become increasingly more difficult to resolve naturally and often require surgical intervention. Definitely something to be avoided if possible!

The most obvious sign of vocal nodules is loss of vocal range in an existing singer’s voice, and excessive “breathiness” when singing or speaking.

It is reasonably common for vocal nodules to develop and resolve themselves with the assistance of correct vocal breathing and singing exercises/coordinations. It is much harder to resolve vocal nodules once those callouses have fully hardened and become sizeable.

Nerdy fact 🤓: Female singers between the ages of 20-50 tend to be more susceptible to vocal nodules, however it is very common for both male and female singers and public speakers to develop nodules when they try to produce excessive volume incorrectly from their throats.

Vocal cord polyps

Vocal polyps are usually characterised as a soft, non-cancerous growth. For ease of understanding, you can think of a vocal polyp as a blister. A vocal polyp can include blood within the “blister” and sometimes the blood will disappear over time, leaving the singer with a clear blister on their vocal cords.

Symptoms of vocal polyps are very similar to vocal nodules, because in both cases they interfere with the voice’s normal production. The voice has a lot more excessive air and breathiness, leaving the singer feeling hoarse and raspy (but not the good kind of raspy!).

When you have a vocal polyp and your voice has excessive raspiness, you can’t clean up the voice and the blister will severely interfere with your ability to sing up into the higher notes within your range, because your vocal cords are unable to operate normally.

Unfortunately for smokers, there is a type of vocal polyp called Polypoyd Corditis (Reinke’s edema) , which is exclusively a condition that develops through smoking and/or acid reflux issues.

Nerdy fact 🤓: While causing similar symptoms, vocal polyps differ from nodules because polyps can form on either one or both vocal cords. A polyp has more blood vessels than a nodule and polyps have more variation in size and shape, while typically growing larger than nodules do. Visually, they look like soft blisters, while nodules form hard callouses on the vocal cords.

Vocal cord cysts

Cysts are growths that have a fluid filled sack. They have a semi-solid centre which prevents the vocal cords from being able to open and close with the normal characteristic rippling effect that we associate with maintaining a consistent pitch. Vocal cord cysts are less common than nodules or polyps.

There are two types of vocal cord cysts. There are mucous retention cysts, and there are epidermoid cysts.

Torn vocal cords

When someone consistently places an excessive unhealthy pressure on their vocal cords or the walls of their throat, they will first start off with either mild laryngitis or loss of normal voice. If the unhealthy practices are continued, the singer runs the risk of developing nodules or polyps. In the worst case scenario, they can actually tear vocal cords and damage nerves. The big one for us is the recurrent laryngeal nerve, which is a branch of the vagus nerve (cranial nerve).

As you can imagine, a torn vocal cord is a very serious issue for singers. Without the assistance of an extremely experienced and capable ear, nose and throat surgeon, this is not an injury that a singer can recover from just by having some time off.

An example of a torn or ruptured vocal cord was James LaBrie from the band Dream Theatre. James was on tour in Cuba and had violent food poisoning. In the act of vomiting, James tore or ruptured one of his vocal cords. I believe he still went on stage and performed his set with the band shortly thereafter, and the damage was so bad that they had to cancel shows, with James travelling straight back to the United States to seek urgent medical treatment. It took James 7-8 years to recover from his injury.

Vocal cord paralysis

Paralysis of the vocal cords is defined as when one or both of the vocal cords aren’t able to open and close properly. When one vocal cord is not opening or closing properly, it can be either paralysed, or partially paralysed.

If you have vocal cord paralysis, one or both of the vocal cords might remain open. This is a very severe condition for singers, speakers, or anyone for that matter. If the vocal cords remain open, they leave the air passage and the lungs unprotected from foreign objects from entering the airway.

Vocal cord paralysis can be caused by extended bouts of viral conditions, or by blows to the head, neck or chest. It can also be caused through various lung or thyroid cancers or tumors. In extreme conditions, for example operating with extreme screaming, it is possible to impact the main vocal nerves and impair normal function.

If you are suffering from any kind of vocal condition, or you’ve noticed that you’ve lost strength or vocal range, don’t delay and contact me immediately so that we can identify appropriate forms of coaching treatment, or I can put you in touch with an ear nose and throat specialist.

Better information leads to better singing!

The ultimate gift for singers is now available

If you know a singer in your life that would benefit from the information and techniques required to take their performance to the next level, consider checking out our official Rapid Vocal Results gift vouchers.

Sarah Spicer – Recording & Touring Artist, X-Factor Finalist

I’m 43 yrs old and quite frankly I thought, that I had my voice all worked out by now! But after spending some quality time working with Paule and his Rapid Vocal Results methods, I definitely noticed improvements in my tone and vocal strength etc. Learning how to use my voice more efficiently has measurably improved the stamina of my singing voice.

Paule helped me gain a deeper understanding of how the voice works in a holistic way. I have now learnt practical vocal techniques that help me to maintain my voice at its best. 

Paule helped me out recently while I was on tour. Due to my performance schedule. I had been singing daily for weeks in a row and was suffering from fatigue and lack of energy.

The RVR techniques, really work and are easy to learn! I will continue to use them in the future both on the road and in the studio.

Paule is very professional, flexible and reliable and I can’t recommend him highly enough. The Skype calls work really well and allow me to practice from home or while I’m on the road.

Many Thanks Paule,
Sarah Sassy Spicer