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Prepared by: Ruby Angela d. O. Pena
missruby010@yahoo.com
 The raw sound produced when the surging
air from the lungs vibrates the vocal cords
in the throat.
1. Audibility – the voice should be loud
enough to be heard.
2. Pleasantness – it should be pleasing to
the ears.
3. Clari...
 Ease
 Posture
 Breath Control
 Being comfortable with your voice.
 NOTE: A relaxed throat and jaw make for
effortless and smooth speech.
 Relaxation ...
1. Open your mouth wide. Yawn and
stretch. Then, shake rag-doll fashion in
your chair.
2. Roll your head slowly in a wide ...
4. Stretch your lips, articulate and warm up
on vowel.
5. Kick your feet, touch your toes, wiggle
your arms, move your han...
 Bad posture is an uncomfortable sight to
the listeners.
 Your posture should be free from all
peculiarities or manneris...
 It suggests health.
 It makes you look great.
 It conditions a pleasing voice.
 It is one of the finest exercises you...
 The principal muscle involved in
breathing is the diaphragm.
 It controls the power and steadiness of
vocal tones.
 In...
1. The breath should come easily with no
apparent effort. There should be no
strain, either in taking its full breath or
i...
4. Frequent sips of air should be taken
when pausing between phrases so that the
breathing does not become blatant and
sho...
 The power of a voice comes from projection
rather than mere volume.
 Projection may be related to loudness but it
is no...
 Poor projection derives from nervousness or
inattentiveness as when you do not look at
your audience and you do not know...
 Is the process of directing the voice to a
specific target using it creatively and
adequately by adapting the attributes...
1. Direct your voice with controlled vocal
force through proper breath
management.
2. Make your voice sound as if you are
...
4. Develop greater precision, sharpness and
clarity of articulation through an active use
of your articulators in conjunct...
Common faults in speaking:
1. You use the same pitch with only a slight
variation of one or two notes.
2. You employ the s...
 Change your attitude
 Think and feel with keenness and
discrimination
 Develop your vocal mechanism
 Refers to the predominant timbre or tone
color of your voice.
 The distinctive characteristic of the tone of
the voice ...
 The relative position of a tone in scale..
 The highness or lowness of the voice when
you speak.
Effective speaking voice
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Effective speaking voice Slide 1 Effective speaking voice Slide 2 Effective speaking voice Slide 3 Effective speaking voice Slide 4 Effective speaking voice Slide 5 Effective speaking voice Slide 6 Effective speaking voice Slide 7 Effective speaking voice Slide 8 Effective speaking voice Slide 9 Effective speaking voice Slide 10 Effective speaking voice Slide 11 Effective speaking voice Slide 12 Effective speaking voice Slide 13 Effective speaking voice Slide 14 Effective speaking voice Slide 15 Effective speaking voice Slide 16 Effective speaking voice Slide 17 Effective speaking voice Slide 18 Effective speaking voice Slide 19 Effective speaking voice Slide 20 Effective speaking voice Slide 21 Effective speaking voice Slide 22
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Effective speaking voice

  1. 1. Prepared by: Ruby Angela d. O. Pena missruby010@yahoo.com
  2. 2.  The raw sound produced when the surging air from the lungs vibrates the vocal cords in the throat.
  3. 3. 1. Audibility – the voice should be loud enough to be heard. 2. Pleasantness – it should be pleasing to the ears. 3. Clarity – it is clear and distinct enough to be understood. 4. Flexibility – it has ready capability for modification or change. 5. Fluency – it is articulate and effortless.
  4. 4.  Ease  Posture  Breath Control
  5. 5.  Being comfortable with your voice.  NOTE: A relaxed throat and jaw make for effortless and smooth speech.  Relaxation foster calmer spirit, improves voice, and promises better thinking.  Avoid fear, fatigue and undue strain.
  6. 6. 1. Open your mouth wide. Yawn and stretch. Then, shake rag-doll fashion in your chair. 2. Roll your head slowly in a wide lazy circle. Left to right, then right to left. Slowly. Shrug your shoulders till they feel at ease. 3. Take a deep breath. Inhale through the nose and exhale through the mouth.
  7. 7. 4. Stretch your lips, articulate and warm up on vowel. 5. Kick your feet, touch your toes, wiggle your arms, move your hands like an octopus, whirl to relax your body. 6. Observe correct posture.
  8. 8.  Bad posture is an uncomfortable sight to the listeners.  Your posture should be free from all peculiarities or mannerisms.  Good posture is the arrangement of the bones and muscles which puts the body in perfect alignment so that the various parts of the body fall naturally into place.
  9. 9.  It suggests health.  It makes you look great.  It conditions a pleasing voice.  It is one of the finest exercises you can do.  It eases fatigue and tension.
  10. 10.  The principal muscle involved in breathing is the diaphragm.  It controls the power and steadiness of vocal tones.  In good speech, what counts is not how much air is inhaled but how you control the out-going air to sustain the tones for controlled speech.
  11. 11. 1. The breath should come easily with no apparent effort. There should be no strain, either in taking its full breath or in consciously controlling outlet. 2. The rhythm of breathing must conform to the rhythm of speech. 3. Both the mouth and the nasal passages are used in breathing during speech.
  12. 12. 4. Frequent sips of air should be taken when pausing between phrases so that the breathing does not become blatant and shortness of breath does not occur. 5. There must be proper control of exhalation so that tones have sufficient support. 6. Loud tones are given considerable pressure in exhalation; soft low tones are allowed very little pressure. 7. Proper posture, characterized by ease contributes much to effective voice production.
  13. 13.  The power of a voice comes from projection rather than mere volume.  Projection may be related to loudness but it is not all loudness.  It depends on three things: the force of your breath, clarity of articulation and the muscular energy with which you form your words.
  14. 14.  Poor projection derives from nervousness or inattentiveness as when you do not look at your audience and you do not know how far you should project your voice.
  15. 15.  Is the process of directing the voice to a specific target using it creatively and adequately by adapting the attributes of voice and the concomitants of speech to the communication situation.
  16. 16. 1. Direct your voice with controlled vocal force through proper breath management. 2. Make your voice sound as if you are sincerely alert of your thoughts and feelings. 3. Use your body, especially your face to show this interest in communicating with your listener.
  17. 17. 4. Develop greater precision, sharpness and clarity of articulation through an active use of your articulators in conjunction with the points of articulation 5. Expand fully the stressed vowel sounds of your speech 6. Take care not to fall into the tendency to push up the pitch of your voice when you want to increase its volume.
  18. 18. Common faults in speaking: 1. You use the same pitch with only a slight variation of one or two notes. 2. You employ the same tempo or note from beginning to end 3. You use uniform degree of force or volume regardless of the different meanings your message conveys. 4. You utilize only one voice quality to express all shades of meaning and mood.
  19. 19.  Change your attitude  Think and feel with keenness and discrimination  Develop your vocal mechanism
  20. 20.  Refers to the predominant timbre or tone color of your voice.  The distinctive characteristic of the tone of the voice that makes it pleasant or unpleasant by which other people identify you.
  21. 21.  The relative position of a tone in scale..  The highness or lowness of the voice when you speak.
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What is effective speaking voice and how to achieve an effective speaking voice.

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