White Label Press Release Helps Businesses Get Featured on ABC, NBC, FOX

White Label Press Release Helps Businesses Get Featured on ABC, NBC, FOX

Get Featured on ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, and More

White Label Press Release, the best press release distribution services provider, recently launched a new press release distribution package, Diamond Press Release Distribution Plan that can help clients get their businesses featured on Reuters, MSNBC, ABC, NBC, FOX, CBS and other 400+ news & media sites. This phenomenal service has helped many businesses to significantly increase their credibility and visibility of their brands and bring huge traffic to their websites.

White Label Press Release is an online press release distribution services provider, and it has the strongest network in the entire industry, including more than 10000 news outlets and over 1000 social media networks around the globe. White Label Press Release distributes company’s news or articles to thousands of the world’s top media outlets and over 30,000+ journalists. Clients can submit their press releases on www.whitelabelpressrelease.com, and press releases will be distributed and published on 400+ news and media sites, including ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, Reuters, MSNBC, and many more notable names, with White Label Press Release Distribution Solutions (Unbranded Press Release or Private Label Press Release).

White Label Press Release’s newly launched package, Diamond Press Release Distribution Plan has 2 phenomenal features:

1. Guaranteed Placement on Reuters, MSNBC, ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX and other notable news and media sites.

2. White Label Press Release Distribution Solutions (Unbranded Press Release or Private Label Press Release– ideal and professional solutions for marketing or PR agencies.

As an entrepreneur, you would never want your competitors or clients to know that you use a third-party press release distribution service to gain publicity in the market. This privacy is possible with the White Label Press Release Distribution Solutions.

What is White Label Press Release Distribution?
Clients’ press releases will not be published on www.WhiteLabelPressRelease.com. White Label Press Release’s own brand will not be mentioned on clients’ press releases, media outlets, and reports.

Unbranded Press Release Distribution Report
White Label Press Release’s brand will not be mentioned on clients’ report.

Private Label Press Release Distribution Report
An ideal and professional solution for marketing or PR agencies – Marketing or PR agencies can offer press release distribution services to their own clients with their own private brand.

Many companies, whether small or big, are highly impressed with the connections enjoyed by White Label Press Release with top-notch media brands such as Reuters, MSNBC, ABC, NBC, FOX, CBS etc. When conversing about White Label Press Release, many company heads had only good words to say about White Label Press Release’s strong network in the media world. In fact, their increasing business strength is one major proof of this popularity.

With their marketing strategies in place, White Label Press Release has been assisting many companies in getting their news and articles exposed to hundreds of news and media outlets. This has helped many brands in creating a perfect media presence enjoying a great success percentage.

The firm has gained much success in terms of gaining hundreds of clients and getting a reliable brand identity for many startups through effective distribution of press releases. With hundreds of press releases being distributed daily, firms face a cut-throat competition to get their press releases featured on the top, trying to reach hundreds of thousands of readers out there. However, platforms such as White Label Press Release simplify this task to some extent for these firms and in turn get them exposed to a wider audience level.

 

White Label Press Release, the best press release distribution services provider, has the strongest network in the entire industry, including more than 10000 news outlets and over 1000 social media networks around the globe. We distribute your company’s news or articles to thousands of the world’s top media outlets and over 30,000+ journalists. Your story will be syndicated to many news and media sites, including ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, and many more notable names.

Visit www.whitelabelpressrelease.com.

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A Solo Singer’s Survival Guide To Singing In A Choir

When I started taking voice lessons some 25 odd years ago, I had a battle to win. My technique was quite poor and I required a lot of work. Pushing my chest voice too high, tension in the throat, and having a nice big “yodel of a break” were just a few of my problems. Within several months, I got a “Handel” on things ( play on words ) and my voice started showing remarkable improvement. One battle was starting to turn into victory, but now, I had another skirmish to deal with…how to be a solo singer in a choir setting.

Singing in a choir has its own set of rules that are different from what you might have learned in a private voice lesson.

In your private lessons, emphasis is given to qualities that are required to “cut through” an orchestra and be heard in any sized hall. When correct technique is applied, your voice will gain range, resonance and power. Breathiness, tension, straight tone and many other “bad qualities” will start to disappear and you will start to “stick out” in your choir. All of a sudden, you might hear your choral director say things like “lets listen to each other”, “blend,..blend please” and many other “suggestions”. There is no doubt, especially if you were a “good choral singer” that you will start to stick out like a sore thumb among your musical peers. This is to be expected, as the goals of your private voice teacher and choral director are different in some areas.

Your private voice teacher and choral director might be sending you mixed signals.

This was a really big problem, especially when the group was asked to sing Jazz. Choral Jazz, for the most part, is 70 percent tone and 30 percent breath. The breathy approach allows the group tone to be “feathered” and the blend can be quite remarkable. When I started my voice lessons, breathiness was not a quality that my teacher had in mind. It was so confusing when my teachers seemed to be sending me mixed messages. I had several weeks of adaptability problems switching from my “solo voice” to my “choral voice” and it really hampered my overall progress of being a singer. When I went back to my voice teacher, we spent the first 15 minutes or so “breaking down” my voice and re-building.

In the beginning of any voice lesson, the student walks a tightrope between applying what they’ve learned and the old way of doing things. This can be a critical time in a young singer’s life (and I’m not talking about age ).

So, what do you do when you’re a “solo singer” in the midst of “choral singers”?

The thing to remember is, your voice teacher is always right ( if you have a good one ). The overall goal of your private teacher is to help you to find your perfect voice. If you, as a “solo singer” find yourself in this “duel world” situation, you can do some things, such as:

1. Only blend your volume, NEVER YOUR TECHNIQUE! If you’re in a section that doesn’t have strong voices or good overall technique, YOU WILL STICK OUT, especially when you incorporate lessons learned in your private studies. You can back off of your volume, which should be taught in your private lessons, and blend your dynamic, BUT NEVER EVER BLEND YOUR TECHNIQUE! Never take on the bad methods of your peers for the sake of the group.

2. Approach your choir teacher and tell him / her your problem. 9 times out of 10, your choral director will notice the change in your voice and they are more than eager to get your technique incorporated into the choir. Make sure that you are pro-active and politely tell your director that your voice teacher really wants to keep good overall technique. Assure him / her that you will work on blending your dynamic to the choir.

3. Listen…listen…listen! This was my big problem when I started. I thought that my new technique gave me license to sing loud all the time, which it doesn’t. Remember rule #1.

4. Blending doesn’t mean sacrificing technique, especially when it comes to vibrato. Most choral directors hate vibrato when it comes to certain pieces of music. Many directors even want a pure straight tone to occur at all times. Vibrato, when done correctly, should be at 6 cycles per second and never interfere with intonation. If you back off your dynamic with correct technique and your vibrato is produced correctly, you will blend. If this is not the case, take this problem to your voice teacher. Vibrato, with correct technique, is a naturally occurring thing and shows that everything is balanced and correct.

5. Never sing outside of your voice class. Many choral directors have a shortage of Tenors, Sopranos, Altos or Basses and they may want you to switch sections. This can be harmful, no matter what direction you take. If you are a Baritone (between a Tenor and a Bass), you may be asked to sing with the Tenors. If the part gets too high for you, see your director and tell him / her your dilemma. If they tell you that “they really need you on Tenor”, then go ahead and sing with them BUT let the other “true Tenors” carry the weight. Sing with proper technique, but if you’re not a Tenor, you’re not a Tenor. Don’t sacrifice your vocal health for a part in a song.

6. Let the other voices carry the weight, you don’t have to carry the section. It’s easy to fall into this trap. If you’re love for music outweighs common sense, you will hurt your voice and possibly create a new set of problems for you and your private instructor to deal with. Back off and blend properly ( Rule #1 ).

7. If all else fails, don’t sing. It’s a sad fact, but there are some choral directors that don’t give a rat’s behind about your vocal health and would rather have your progress hindered or hurt your voice for the sake of the group. This is where you’ve got to put on the big pants and ask yourself, “is this worth my voice?” I’ve been in many a choral situations where I’ve just moved my lips while singing Bass when I was actually a Tenor (Yes, you can hurt your voice singing too low). If you’re new to the technique and you’ve tried everything you can to change the situation, then you may have to be satisfied with a lower grade and/or a dissatisfied director.

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