However, there is one thing like practicing too much, and you should always stop practicing if you feel tension in your vocal cords. The only answer is really that it depends on the person. Some people have resistance to singing all day and don't get tired. Others have 30 minutes of good singing and need to rest for a few hours.
That said, you can speed up this process by simply practicing more. The 3-year rule for me is a singer who practices 1 hour a day at least 5 days a week. If you practice two hours a day, you can speed up this process tremendously. It all depends on how much you want it and your willingness to spend time.
Knowing what you want to work on and what you want to achieve will make a big difference in how long it takes to learn to sing. So for today's post, my goal is to help you avoid this fate by sharing 16 simple strategies to build an effective practice routine that will greatly improve your singing in a very short time. Whether it's to pass that big test, qualify for that big climb, or even master that cooking technique, people who rely on mannequins rely on them to learn the critical skills and relevant information needed to succeed. That doesn't include time spent learning to sing at first sight, dictating, playing the piano, and absorbing knowledge related to singing, such as anatomy, music theory, and music history.