For Kids

Kids are natural-born singers. It’s one of their first experiences at self-expression and comes as effortlessly to them as speaking. For most children, singing is just plain fun. For some, it grows into a more serious interest. And when it comes to learning to sing, proper vocal instruction is important for developing good singing habits.

But voice lessons can be expensive, averaging between $45 and $150 per week. And when it comes to kids, gauging their level of interest and commitment can be a moving target. That can add up to lot of money spent on a fleeting fancy.

Voice Lessons To Go For Kids offers a precursor to private voice lessons and is the perfect, low-cost way to introduce kids to voice and music education while gauging their interest level and commitment to vocal training.

Ariella Vaccarino, creator of Voice Lessons To Go™, brings the same quality of music education in her original line of CDs to Sing Out Proud! – the first volume in this series – but in a fun, upbeat way that is appealing to kids. And with over 20 years teaching voice and piano to children of all ages (and a mother to 5 of her own!), she understands the unique needs of the younger, developing voice.

Finally, voice lessons within your budget. Anytime. Anywhere.... For Kids!

Should Kids Have Voice Lessons?

Yes! When they are properly designed for Kids. Though many people question vocal training for children, kids who love to sing are going to sing anyway, and it’s common for them to try and recreate sounds they hear on the radio – which can “push” or strain their vocal mechanisms.

A child’s voice is much different than an adult’s and takes many years to develop into what we think of as an “adult sound”. And that is how it should be. No child, or person, should ever push their voice. So it is important to limit a child’s vocal development to a healthy use of their own “natural sound”. Proper vocal instruction that is geared toward a child’s capabilities is vital for developing good vocal habits early on that will not damage their developing voices.