Holistic Vocology Training Program
Interview with Father Dr Paul Poovathingal - Vocology Specialist
Holistic Vocology Week 3
Holistic Vocology Training Week 2
Matt Perez - Whispers (feat. Vocology) [Official Audio]
TONALRAUSCH live show VOCOLOGY 2013
Summer Vocology Institute- Judith Wodzak
Matt Perez & Vocology - Whispers (Admiral Trapbar's Heartbreak Hotel Trap-N-B Remix)
VIP Gospel Choir 2014
Gillian O'Donovan-Gajananayutham Chakravakam
Along The Way - Special Olympics Theme, feat. Tyley Ross
The movement of the Arytenoid Cardilages
Rolling in the Deep.mpg
1 Geetha Rani Interview Part 1
4 Geetha Rani Interview Part 4
2 Geetha Rani Interview Part 2
3 Geetha Rani Interview Part 3
Fr Paul Poovathingal's Karnatic Music Rendition-Houston, August 2011
Case Study - 24yrs old Shanu
Rose discovers her "Om" in her first singing lesson
How the PCA muscles abduct (open) the glottis
How the LCA and IA muscles adduct (close) the glottis
How the CricoThyroid muscle change phonation pitch.
Vocal Coach London | Joshua Alamu
Passionate, enthusiastic & Mad about The Voice!
Case Study - Mr. Ramachandran
The British Voice Association (BVA) - the 'voice for voice' in the UK
I am the modern model of a videostroboscopy (with SVI pics)
I am the modern model of a videostroboscopy (lyrics only)
PrivateLessons.com | Greeley CO - Nancy Harris, Singing Voice
Posterior Cricoarytenoid (PCA) activation and abduction
What Are Words (Chris Medina Vocal Cover)
We Are All Human (FULL OFFICIAL ALBUM STREAM) - Matt Perez
Teacher Confession number 1
VoclalizeU, attendee video clips!
414Beg - She Whispers Legato
Jeremy Wheeler - She Whispers (original)
"Technique Talk Tuesday: New Year!"
Celluloid Controversy: CPI(M) supporting Director Kamal
Marry Me (Train Cover) - Matt Perez
Matt Perez Music Presents: You'll Be Alright - Grimm
Wait (ft. JC of The Finest) - Matt Perez
JMV 16 avril 2014 - Radio Nostalgie (2)
"Create Your Own Work"
"Build Your YouTube Presence"
THe I'm sorry song
Feuershow - LaLine und Max Teil 2
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Vocology is the science and practice of vocal habilitation. [1 ] [2 ] [3 ] [4 ] Its concerns include the nature of [5 ] speech and language pathology, the defects of the vocal tract ( laryngology), the remediation of speech therapy and the voice training and voice pedagogy of song and speech for actors and public speakers.
In its broadest sense, vocology is the study of voice, but as a professional discipline it has a narrower focus: the science and practice of voice habilitation, which includes evaluation, diagnosis, and intervention. It is not yet its own professional degree, thus it only assists the voice medicine team. Usually a person practicing vocology is a voice coach with additional training in the voice medical arts, a prepared voice/singing teacher, or a speech pathologist with additional voice performance training—so they can better treat the professional voice user.
The study of vocology is recognized academically by courses and institutes such as the
National Center for Voice and Speech, Westminster Choir College at Rider University, The Grabscheid Voice Center at Mount Sinai Medical Center, the Vox Humana Laboratory at St. Luke's-Roosevelt Hospital Center and the Regional Center for Voice and Swallowing, at Milan's Azienda Ospedaliera Fatebenefratelli e Oftalmico, and recently at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. The National Center for Voice and Speech and the University of Iowa offer an 8 week intensive course (9 graduate level university credits) and a Certificate in Vocology.
Reflecting the increased recognition of vocology, the
Scandinavian Journal of Logopedics & Phoniatrics and Voice merged in 1996 with the new name Logopedics, Phoniatrics, Vocology. [6 ]
Meaning and Origin of term [ edit ]
Vocology was invented (simultaneously, but independently) by
Ingo Titze, and an otolaryngologist at Washington University, Prof. George Gates. Titze defines Vocology as "the science and practice of voice habilitation, with a strong emphasis on habilitation". To habilitate means to “enable”, to “equip for”, to “capacitate”; in other words, to assist in performing whatever function that needs to be performed". He goes on that this "is more than repairing a voice or bringing it back to a former state ... rather, it is the process of strengthening and equipping the voice to meet very specific and special demands". [1 ] [1 ]
See also [ edit ]
References [ edit ]
Further reading [ edit ]
External links [ edit ]