However, a class at least once a week is beneficial to 99% of our students. Normally, students benefit from more than one 60-minute class each week to work in-depth on their voice and watch a song at the same time. This gives the teacher, and you as a student, an idea of how well you are practicing and progressing. The standard frequency of classes is one class per week.
Some people want to do more right from the start and others want to do less than that. For most people, I recommend consistent weekly classes as optimal if possible for them. In my experience, people who plan to do two or more lessons a week find that they don't actually progress much faster. It takes time for the body to develop new habits, and singing is a rather sophisticated process for the body, since many things have to align.
Do you want to improve your tone and tone, strengthen your vocal range and stamina, and have a more professional sound? Or is your goal to sing in tune for your own personal enjoyment? With singing classes, you will also learn the ability to read at first sight, exercise your vocal cords and strengthen your memory, and you will acquire the vocal knowledge necessary to become a better integral singer. It is essential to have a deep dedication to learning and a willingness to invest a great deal of time in voice classes so that you can progress audibly and visually. You should always measure the value of your lessons by how you improved and not by how long it took you to get there. With just one lesson a week, you're much more likely to postpone watching your music and risk singing just 2 days a week intentionally working on technique and literature.
I was in a lesson where I learned a very basic technical element for the first time or, to be fair, I realized it for the first time. That's why I recommend that a beginning student have a minimum of one class per week with a qualified instructor; classes twice a week are ideal if the schedule and budget allow. In the 18th and 19th centuries, and probably before, it was customary for a singing student to have daily classes with the teacher. It's also a great idea to record yourself during each voice lesson so you can listen literally afterwards to hear how you're improving and compare your progress each time.
The more you are able to judge for yourself what you are doing wrong and the more tools you have to solve it, the fewer lessons per month you can take. Always remember that the role of a singing technique teacher is to help you train your patterns of neuromuscular habits. Depending on how many habits you need to learn or unlearn, this could also influence the number of lessons you'll need. The more advanced you are, the more useful the space between the lessons where you practice and apply it.
If that's too much, you can consider group or biweekly classes, of course, considering that you'll need a little practice at home engaged. You should be able to know much more than when you started your first lesson, and this should also inspire you to keep learning more as you become the teacher of your own voice.