One-minute medical narration - how the voice works

Profile photo for Jeanne Faulkner
Not Yet Rated


This one-minute narration about the anatomy and physiology of how the voice works demonstrates my skill with medical terminology and my warm, friendly yet authoritative voice. As a registered nurse, I'm an expert in medical terminology and I've listened to dozens of narrations and know how important an engaging, warm and friendly voice is for keeping a listener on task.

Read More

Vocal Characteristics



Voice Age

Middle Aged (35-54)


North American (General) North American (US General American - GenAM) North American (US West Coast - California, Portland) North American (US Western)


Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
the human voice is generated when interaction occurs between three key parts the lungs, the vocal folds within the larynx or voice box, and the articulate er's the lungs provide the pump. They send airflow as well as control air pressure to the vocal fold, which then vibrate, creating audible pulses that form the Lauren Jill sound source. Pitch and tone are fine tuned by the muscles of the larynx, which adjusts in both length and tension. Finally, the articulate ER's, located above the larynx, interact with the Lauren Geul airflow to strengthen or weaken it. The articulate Er's are composed of the tongue, palate, cheek and lips. Together, the vocal folds and articulate er's are able to create highly intricate arrays of sound. Humans can leverage this mechanism to convey complex emotions, suggesting happiness, fear, sadness, surprise, anger and more.