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Voice Coaches Radio #426 – Home Studios – DAWs, Mics, and Where to Start

Voice Coaches Radio. Everything voiceover. And welcome to this week's edition of Voice Coaches Radio. I am Josh, he is Sam, and we are delighted to have you joining us. How you doing, Sam? Great, Josh. It was almost a question. I was so worried. I was like, I'm Ron Burgundy. Who put the question? I love, love that movie.

I know we've talked about this before, but that is the, I only saw that movie within the last Oh, that's right. Yeah, that's right. I howled, laughing, like, beginning to end. I was dying. It's tremendous. It's tremendous. Have you seen the sequel? No, I never saw the sequel. See it? It's, I mean, it's worth watching just to watch it, but it's, uh, not, no, it pales in comparison.

I've heard, I've heard that. It pales in comparison. That first one was so, so good. Oh my gosh. Brick just killed a guy. Yeah. It is so funny. Oh, oh wow. And this is our deconstruction of Anchorman, let's get into it. Listen, I would talk about that for a while. Absolutely. Although I haven't seen that movie in quite some time.

Oh, it is. Oh, it is worth it. And we talked about this before too. Monty Python. is on Netflix now. The Flying Circus. It is so good. I, oh my gosh. John Cleese kills me. And Michael Palin. I'd say Michael Palin's my second favorite. Did you ever watch, um, Faulty Towers? I did not. I have not seen I've seen a couple, like, Jocelyn has introduced me to a couple episodes, but nothing.

I mean, if you're a Cleese fan, you gotta watch Faulty Towers. It's tremendous. It is really good. I know it was based on an actual experience that they had. They were, like, at a hotel when they were traveling, and they had this crazy, or, well, like, bed and breakfast or whatever Faulty Towers is. And they just had this crazy landlord who was just driving them nuts and that's what he based it on.

I actually didn't know that. Yeah. I did not know that. You could be making that up, I wouldn't know. I probably am. That's cool. Real life, real life. You can pull from real life. I believe it into your art. Wow, that was heavy. Yeah, there it is. That was heavy. Hey, speaking of art, I heard you did a voiceover job recently, Josh.

I did, I did. Uh, uh, a unique one. Oh yeah? To say the least. Do do do do do do. So, uh, oh, Ashley, one of our, one of our co workers here is, uh, directing a performance of Beauty and the Beast. Oh! And, uh, she asked if I would do the voice over for the intro. Yes! Uh, and, uh, and I obliged, I was happy to do so. Love it.

And not only, uh, I think it turned out well, but, uh, more than that, it was fun, man. That was a blast. That took me back to my, uh, My, my formidable years, as such as they were. Meaning? Back when I did theater. Oh! Back in, back in the day. And musicals, right? Because you have a singing background. I did, yeah. Yeah, that's awesome.

I did musicals. I was never in Beauty and the Beast, but uh, my senior year of high school, the last musical I did was Les Mis. And it was awesome. Were you, were you um, Valjean? Is that his name? I was not. No, I was Angelo, who was the leader of the Student Rebellion. Okay, okay. I don't know Les Mis too well, truthfully.

I know the songs, but just iconically. Do you hear the people sing? Singing the songs of angry men. Sorry. No, that was great. That was awesome. It is the music of a people who will not be slaves again. Okay. What are we talking about? This is great. No, this is awesome. What happened? I blacked out for a second.

The singing hour with Josh and Sam. This is fantastic. I blacked out for a moment. I don't know, I don't know what happened. Have you ever seen the Key and Peele sketch about, uh, the Les Mis? Yeah. Why are we all facing front? Yeah, and it's so funny because, like, I can picture doing that. Particular scene. So we were, uh, they had just allowed it to be used for for student plays, uh, Student and community plays had just been released and we were the first high school in the country to do it And so we had we had people from all over the country coming in to to see it who were planning on Uh, putting it on in, on, on their schools and they all, uh, they all came.

It was awesome. It was just a blast. That's so cool. And that was, oh, wow. That was, uh, fall of 2004, 2002. That was 17 years ago. Well, 16 and a half, but still, oh my goodness. That's when you were a senior in high school. Uh, yeah. I graduated in 2003. Yeah. Wow. Oh, three, baby. So that was, uh, that was the fall of 02, right?

Yeah. It was, uh, it was the fall of my senior year. Right. Wow. Me too. Me too. Same here. Wow, those are, yeah, those are the times. Those were the days, right? I had mutton chops for it. Oh, nice! I had mutton chops for it. They were awesome. Oh, yes. Oh, they were amazing. Facial hair actors. Yep. Oh, You gotta go the full deal.

Well, I mean, it was nice, you know, being in high school and being able to do that. It had a little clout to it. Really? Seriously? I dig it. I did a show my junior year of high school, and I actually, my school, you had to, like, clean shave, and it was, uh, it was a private school, so they had some strict, like, policies around that.

But I was in this play where I actually got to grow. A beard and it was the scraggs, like roughest. I don't know. I don't, I look, my words are gone. That's kinda what my beard was like. It was like little patchy. It was really patchy, but I got to grow it. I was the only guy at school who had a beard walking around campus.

That was, that was a pretty cool experience. Baller? Yeah, baller. Just BMOC. Just walking around on campus. I got a beard. Look at me. I'm a big man. Deal with it. I'm a real guy. Deal with it. Yeah. But, what are we talking about today, Josh? Uh, I'm not really sure. So you know, what was nice about being able to do that voiceover for Ashley the other night is that, you know, we have a studio right here.

She needed someone to do voiceover. She had access to voice actors, i. e. us. Uh, and access to a studio, i. e. here. However, most people don't have that. You know, don't, don't actually just have a, uh, a working recordio studio, a working recording studio, professional recording studio right next to them all the time, like we do, which is awesome for us.

But where does that leave everyone else? So there are two kinds of trains of thought here. The one is a home studio. And we've talked a little bit about home studios. We'll certainly talk more about them and the feasibility of them and the pros and the cons. Um, but you know, one of the things about a home studio nowadays is it's so much easier than it used to be.

So, so much simpler than it used to be. What do you need? You need a good microphone or a decent microphone. You need some kind of, some, probably the hardest thing is, is finding the, the space to do it, right? Something that, that can deaden the sound a little bit. Sure. Something that'll have a decent atmosphere for it.

That's probably the hardest thing. I know people who do it in their closets and use their clothes to kind of, uh, soak up the, uh, the sound. Uh, that's certainly possible. Um. You know, the thing that used to be the most complicated was the actual how to record it. Now, you get a program on your computer and you plug it in and you're done.

And you're done. It's, it's, I mean, and these programs are so user friendly. And I think that's what we want to discuss a little bit today. Some of these different programs that people can use in, In order to, to record themselves if they're not going to a professional studio and the fact of the matter is there are a plethora of choices and you can go from the Cadillac models to the absolute, uh, I don't know, um, you goes, I guess I'm trying to think of a really.

Rundown car, um, Yugos. . I'm not familiar with Yugos. Is that, oh, I don't know. It was a small, I don't know. Uh, I don't wanna offend anybody who drives . Like, , like, I mean, you can go from, you can go from the, you know, the, to like a tricycle. That'll work. That'll work. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, but the thing is they all work.

They all work. Right, right, right. And now, I mean, some of 'em offer different things than others, but they all work and they're all super, super user friendly at this point. Yeah, so it's come to our attention that a lot of people don't or feel uncomfortable with recording themselves. Like there's a learning curve, right?

There's, it's daunting. It's a new endeavor. So you've learned how to do voiceover. You've learned how to be a voice actor. You've learned to do the skill, but then there's this whole other component of recording your voice. And that can be a huge challenge for people, but really it's, and there's a lot we can unpack here, but really what we want to kind of impress upon you is that there are options available to you at very little cost to set up a home recording studio.

It's not impossible. You can totally do this. At this day and age, there's free software and really you need a computer. You need a microphone. And like Josh said, you need to deaden the sound a little bit because sound is like, it's a vibration, right? It actually runs in a track. It. The audiophiles who are listening will probably be like, Oh, it's a little rudimentary, but just bearing with me for a simple explanation, it's like a line and it bounces off of hard surfaces.

What you want to do is kind of absorb some of that because your microphone will pick up all of that sound. That's it. And even that doesn't have to be that perfect or complex, but really what I would encourage everyone to do, as we've said so many times before, and I think Josh would agree. Start. Look at something.

Get a system. It doesn't even matter what that system is. We can talk pros and cons about like what systems are better than others, but really, at the end of the day, does it record your voice? Check. Then that's good enough. That is all you need right now. You can go for everything from, from something open sourced, right?

A free program like Audacity. Yep. Um, look, is it the greatest program in the world? No. No. Is it, does it, does it do the job? Yeah. Have I used it? You better believe I have. Likewise, I've done professional jobs on it for people using Audacity, a free program that is nothing wrong with Audacity. Absolutely not.

Now what we use here in studio is what's called Pro Tools and it is It's unbelievable. It's phenomenal. It's a great program. I love it. It absolutely is. It's tremendous. It's super easy to use. I, I always joke around and say that, you know, I feel like, um, you know, when I use Pro Tools, I feel like I'm driving in a Ferrari and going to soccer practice because it can do so much and I know so much.

so little and what I do with it is, is so bare bones, but it, I mean, it's, it's awesome. We'll, we'll, we'll record people's demos. We'll send it into editing and, and I'll, I'll peer over, you know, uh, Dan's shoulder when he's doing some editing and it looks like a completely different program. It's amazing.

Like some of the stuff is a pull downs in the, in the, the, the sound profiles. I'm like, I don't know what's happening here. Yeah. Um. Because there's so much you can do with it, but you don't need to, you don't need to, you can do the basics of it and the basics of it can be done on something like pro tools.

And look, if you can get access to that, do it fantastic. I will warn you, it's not cheap. And it's actually it. And so I mean, if you're working for a place that has it, Oh yeah. So when I used to, uh, when I used to broadcast, uh, sports broadcasting, the team that I worked with most recently, they had, uh, the Adobe suite.

So I had Adobe audition. I love they're using Adobe audition. Jobs before that, they didn't have Adobe Audition, so I didn't have it either because I wasn't going to pay for it. So I used, uh, I think I went to Best Buy, and uh, this is before you could download everything, I actually had to buy a disc. Um, I don't, it wasn't a floppy disc, so we're not going that far back, but it was a CD.

But I used, uh, Sony Acid, and I, I, I still use it. I love it. It's, um, Again, it's fairly rudimentary, but it got the job done. Totally. It got the job done. For those people with Macs, GarageBand. Yeah. Like, you just need to record your voice. To begin with, like Josh is saying, Pro Tools is so extensive, like I've actually done some post production for visual work with Pro Tools.

You can put the video, you can map it out, you can sync it up. It's incredible what you can do, but you don't need that. You're recording just your voice right now. That's where we're at. We're just recording your voice. That's all we need to do. Any program that records your voice will work. Now, don't overcomplicate it.

Don't overcomplicate it. Like I said, if you have access to a program like that, go for it. 100 percent go for it. Um, but if, you know, we didn't have Pro Tools here and you know, Sam and I had to do our podcast on our own. We would not be using Pro Tools, to be perfectly honest with you, just because that's not something that would be feasible.

I, yeah. And I personally now I'm like saving up my pennies to eventually buy Pro Tools one day. Like, cause I love it so much, but you don't have to really, whatever you're comfortable with too. Maybe you started on Linux. Maybe you started on GarageBand. Maybe you started on Audacity. Like I actually know Audacity pretty darn well now.

Cause I used it for seven years, eight years, however long I used it. I used it for a long time. It's great. But now that I'm using Pro Tools, I really, there's a lot of features in Pro Tools. I'm like, Oh, this is so cool, but it doesn't. What you're not necessary. They're not necessary. Are they, are they nice?

Sure. I mean, like I said, if you can and you have it, go for it. But would I recommend somebody dropping quite a bit of money on that? Honestly, it's not necessary right now. As you start to progress. And as you start to, I mean, it's kind of like we said with the home studio, you can, that, that sound deadening, you can do that, you know, in, in the closet, it works, right?

That microphone, you don't have to spend, you know, the microphone I'm talking into right now is about 500. The one that, that Sam was talking about. into is about 1, 200. When we go into the main studio, that one is about 5, 000. Yeah, they really span the gamut. And again, is that 5, 000 mic better than my 500 mic that I'm using right now?

Yeah. Yeah, it is. But marginally, I mean. And that's a nuance for what? Exactly. So, you know, at some point you progress along. Yeah, maybe you do want to make that investment, but, but right now, I mean, you know, you don't need to. Quote unquote, build a home studio. You don't need to construct, you know, a quiet room at some point.

Could that be worthwhile for you? If you are so far along and you're doing a lot of work from home? I mean, I know people who have studios in their, in their basements build studios in their basements and it is a very pricey proposition. Now, is it workable for them? Yeah, because they have made it worthwhile monetarily.

To do that, but you don't start out that way. You don't need to start out that way. And I think a lot of times, you know, this idea of, you know, why a home studio is daunting just because like, well, we have to build a home studio. No, you don't have to build anything. Right. Right. At some point, do you want to get there?

Maybe. Maybe, maybe not. Maybe your home isn't good for that. Mine, mine, I have a lot of hardwood floors in my house. They, they, the sound, I hear everything. Everywhere in my house. It's not great. It's not great. So if I did want a, you know, a professional home student, I'd have to build something. I'd probably have to build something, uh, you know, attached to my house.

Well, that's not going to happen at the moment. So, you know, there are so many things you can do, but you don't need to. Don't get bogged down in the fact that, you know, Pro Tools can do so, so much and, uh, and it costs so, so much. Dial it back. Like, like, uh, you know, like, like we say, and Sam, like you just said, just, just get started.

Just get started with something quick, something easy, something free. Play around with it, mess around with it, find if it works for you. And if it does, who? Who cares? Yeah. Who cares? And we started this podcast talking so much about musical theater and singing and sound like that 5, 000 microphone. I mean Josh singing and his sound and his voice.

The 5, 000 microphone that Brett has in our main studio, that's really for musicians. Like that is largely what he's capturing is the quality of a singing voice. So, and there's a lot of nuances, and he is somebody who knows so much about audio. It's incredible. And he, I mean, he does do professional voiceover jobs using that microphone, and it gets a really clear sound, but that's what he's doing.

He is ensuring the quality, but you don't have to. Like, the 500 microphone is fine. You could get a good microphone for 150. Like, there are great microphones out there that will record your voice in a quality way, and if you start learning a little bit about it, that's what you need to do. You need to start.

You need to start learning about it, practicing it. It's really not that scary. Even Audacity or these programs that are free, they're like word processors. Once you use it, it's like, Oh, it's really simple to delete. I just kind of move the cursor here. I can hit the delete button. It's very simple. It's very, very simple to do.

You know, when I was, when I was younger, I played guitar not well. I mean, I still play it not well, but, uh, I remember, you know, going into guitar center and trying out all the different guitars. And I had, I started off with what was my dad's guitar when he was growing up, which was an old classical guitar with the nylon strings, killed my fingers, super, super wide, uh, neck, couldn't get my hand around it.

And, and thinking, God, I'm terrible at this. And then going in and picking up like some of the, you know, like a PRS or something super nice in there and being like, this is so much easier. And And yet, that really kind of cheap crappy guitar that I started on, if you give that to someone who's good, they can make that thing sing.

They can make that sound better than I could ever sound on a significantly more expensive piece of equipment. Because so much of it is not your equipment, it Is the user. Yeah, it's the user. It's you. That's the big deal, right? If you have an amazing voice actor, they can make a crappy mic and a crappy recording system work.

They can make it sound good. They absolutely can. So it's not about spending all that money. You don't have to again if you want to, and if you can, and if you think that it will be worthwhile, not saying don't, but sure, you know, don't get don't get scared away by the fact that it can be expensive, right?

It doesn't have to be. I've been looking at some new microphones for myself because I do have a little bit of a home studio as well. But again, like I don't, I'm in a different place than I was a couple of years ago. Like I used to have a walk in closet that I converted and I sound deadened and did all this work too.

And right now I don't have that. The place that we're in, I just don't have that space. So I just set up my microphone and I've deadened right around it. Like some people build these things called whisper boxes. You can even buy them and they're like thousands of dollars, but you could build them pretty cheaply as well.

Although they will just put a box around their microphone and deaden. area around it, because what they're doing is capturing the vibrations from getting outside of that. So that way they don't hit those hardwood floors or those hard surfaces that will give that reverb. And too much of that, a little of that is fine.

It doesn't need to be perfect because we want to sound like real people and real people talk in real rooms, like we're not in vacuums. We don't talk that way, but too much of that can then give the microphone this really boomy sound. It's going to be the name of my new band. Boomy sound? No, Whisperbox.

Whisperbox. Hahaha. No, I don't know. I the newest single from Whisper Box. I hate to say it. I I wouldn't call you a whisperer. I don't, I, you know, perfect. Right? I know that was mean. That was, that was a cheap shot. Cheap, cheap shot. But what I would say on sound deadening, one thing you can do, like, I bought packing blankets from one of my first studios and literally like hung them up with hooks on the wall.

You know, that's $40. Yeah, it was 40 bucks for a packing blanket and then some hardware and that's it. That's all I spent. You don't have to do that. My first home quote unquote studio Was in my closet. I did this like I literally put my microphone up against my shirts In there and kind of like it it does the trick.

That's all you need to do. Sam is trapped in the closet I don't I don't know any of the other words. I don't have a closet. I haven't thought about that 25 minutes Epic song. So long. That is such a Now he's trapped in the closet And he's gonna open the closet Wow, so many pop references from like, back in the day.

Yeah, that was, that's what, that's early 90s? Early 90s? Maybe like late, like, or maybe even early 2000. Oh, was that, geez. I feel like it, I remember I was in college when that came out. I feel, maybe I'm wrong, maybe that was in high school. I can't remember. But I do remember watching that in college and I was like, this is weird.

Yeah, is this a, is this a music video? Is this a movie? Is this a song? Is there a song? Is there a story even? What's happening here right now? I think there's a, yeah, I don't, yeah. Is this good? Is it bad? I'm not, I'm, I'm very Why am I still watching? I'm very undecided. I don't know what's happening right now.

Yeah, be that as it may, no, no, it's hysterical. We can build, you can build, like, just start, just start and just learn. Like, that's really what we need to start doing. And learning a little bit will lead to learning a little bit more, and will lead to learning a little bit more, so start learning. Um, I was going to say that I am actually in the process of buying new microphones for myself right now.

I'm looking at one that's 300, you know what I mean? Like, my upgrade is worth 300. Hey, there, big spender. I know! And that's like, and that is, like, I'm like, well, I don't know, I'm not ready to spend that much money on it yet, but that's what So what you're telling me is when my 500 microphone that I'm using right now, it gets up and walks away.

Well, I wouldn't, I wouldn't say we're recording, right? No, no, that's not what I'm saying. So next week's podcast when you can't hear me because I don't have a microphone anymore. Leave the room Josh, I need to take that mic. Blame Sam. Leave the room. The microphone is mine. But yeah, like you, you don't need to spend a ton of money.

And even that you don't, the microphone that I've had for the longest time was like 150 bucks, you know, like that's where I started and that is okay. You don't, you could even do, you could get an a hundred dollar microphone. I think the first mic I bought was 99 bucks. It wasn't a great microphone. It wasn't bad, though.

It wasn't the SM58? No, it wasn't the SM58, but which I do want to get some of those as well because those are super valuable and necessary. No, I got a blue Snowball. Oh, yeah, yeah, yeah. But the Snowball has no feedback. You can't listen to yourself, which is something that is, I think, I think that's an important feature for a microphone.

Man, the SM58, I had those from when I was in a band in high school. It's so cool. Oh, those things are, I, I've, I mean, I still have the microphones from when, I was in a band in high school, like the same ones. Those things, you could run over them with a truck. Love it. Those things are indestructible. Like this, this microphone I'm using right now is fantastic, but I'm a little afraid of it.

That one, oh my god, you could throw that at the, who cares? Pump that one down the street. It's going to be fine. Yeah, those, I mean, they're great. Those, those, those are stage microphones. Standard stage microphone. Yeah. And those would work. You could plug that in. And the other thing you might need, if you got an SM58, you would need a, a system to convert it.

So, um, some kind of mixing board, but you can get those pretty inexpensive as well. This is a Shure SM58 for those of you who are curious. Oh yeah, thank you. Yeah. It's kind of your, your quintessential, uh, stage mic. Yeah. If you're doing like a live event, uh, if you're singing, if you're going, yeah, you, that's, it's what you'll see everywhere.

They're just the, the round head, like that's the, the SM58. Yep. You've seen it. It's, it's everywhere. Yeah, it's really easy and really my encouragement again is just, just start, start, start. Start with something. It doesn't even have to be the right thing. Just start and then you'll learn and you'll start learning more and even if it's, it doesn't need to be perfect.

You can capture great audio on an SM58, which is 99. And, and you know what, the other thing is, you know, when you're going through these programs, whether it's Audacity, whether it's Pro Tools, whether it's whatever, you can find tutorials online. Yeah, yeah. You have a question about, oh, you know what I think I want to do with this?

I want to, I want to figure out how, how can I master this? Google it! Like, look up a YouTube video. Because, again, some of these things are a little complicated. Look it up online. You can find that in 30 seconds. YouTube University is so invaluable. Like, I've learned so much audio production work through the internet.

There's so much information out there. For any, for ProTool, for these even high end programs, you can find tons of free information about how to use them. It's super, super helpful, and that's all you need. That's where you need to start. And then you can start learning about EQ, and then you can start learning about compression.

You don't need to, though. Like, these are things that will come. These are things that will come in time. Do you need to build a space like Josh was saying? Maybe in time, but you don't, you don't need to build that space until you have a microphone, until you have a DAW, a digital audio workstation. That's all you need, which is like Audacity or Pro Tools or everything we've talked about.

That's what you need to start. So again, as we've said many times, just just get going, start, start with, start with a free program, start with that free program and that cheap microphone and see what you got and see what you got and then work to make the best you can out of that and then progress, move up to the next level.

But when you do, you're going to be better prepared to make the most out of that, right? You're not going to be like I am with pro tools, you know, taking that Lamborghini and, you know, delivering groceries with it, right? You're going to be, you're going to be riding it in Le Mans. Other race car stuff, but you're gonna be able to use it too because you're going to be money, right?

If you just jump in headfirst, you're you're you're not gonna be able to get the most out of it, right? Work your way up, but start and start and get comfortable to like even starting on a bad microphone You're gonna be so much more comfortable comfortable on microphone. You'll make far less. You'll just it'll feel better You'll build confidence you go into a studio with a more expensive microphone You'll know what to do because you've been probably it doesn't matter.

You just need to start again start start start. That's all it is It's starting. All the time. Starting, uh, new. All the time. Always moving. Always moving forward. Always moving forward. The momentum will take ya. And next time we'll be back with a lot more songs, won't we Josh? Oh, I hope so. I hope so too.

That's my plan. Stuck in the closet. In the closet. In the closet. Always open in the closet. Alright, well, um, you know what that just sounded like? Have you ever seen the SNL, um, uh, The Barry Gibbs Talk Show? No, I don't know if I have. It's one of my favorite ones. It's Jimmy Fallon and Justin Timberlake.

It's called the Barry Gibbs Talk Show and they, they play Barry and Robin Gibbs from the Bee Gees and it's, it's so funny. Oh, yes. Talking it up on the Barry Gibbs Talk Show. Yes, I have seen this. Oh, it's so good. So good. All right. Well, if anyone's still listening at this point, thank you for that.

Appreciate you. But, uh, I think we will cut our losses here. Um, but yeah, uh, some good information in this one. If you have any questions on, on any DAWs or recording programs or anything like that, or, or microphones or, you know, interfaces or your own students, whatever it might be, let us know. Alright, definitely let us know, sam at voicecoaches.

com, that's the easiest way to get in touch with us, or at sam at voicecoaches. com, and uh, and you know, we'll definitely get back to you on that, maybe we'll use it on a show, and uh, and discuss a little bit further if there's enough interest in that, but hopefully this is at least helpful to uh, to get the ball rolling, I think that's the main thing.

And I will say too, we have a contact, the gentleman, I think I might have mentioned this in the past, but we have a guy that we buy all of our equipment through from Sweetwater. And I can give anyone his information. We don't even get any kickback. We don't get any anything from it He's just the person that we use for our own equipment He is we've bought an almost I think I almost every that's who Brett buys from so I I'm happy to give you as I bought Equipment when I was working with the team from Sweetwater, and I swear to you that Sweetwater Magazine that comes like just their their product magazine that comes every month.

I used to just Salivation. I just geek out over that. Like, oh my god, yeah. Oh, I can't afford that. I can't afford that. Oh, I want that. I can't afford that. Oh, so good. So good. Yeah, I get it. Oh my gosh. But yeah, Sam at voicecoaches. com is how to get in touch with us for, uh, questions about that or anything else really.

All right. Anything else that you, uh, you want us to discuss or, or help out with? Because again, this is not just our show, it's also you. So thank you again for tuning in each and every week, including this one. And uh, Sam, anything to add? Just more singing from you Josh. Just more singing. Hey, maybe next week there'll be more singing.

I can't wait. Karaoke time on Voice Coaches Radio. I can't wait. Until next time everyone, so long. Visit voicecoaches. com for more voiceover news and information.

Voice Coaches producers Josh and Sam talk about the basics of home recording as it pertains to voice acting, with some suggestions on where to get started learning.