Tim Storms

Tim Storms

American musician
Date of Birth: 28.08.1972
Country: USA

Content:
  1. Biography of Tim Storms
  2. The Phenomenal Voice
  3. Record-Breaking Achievements

Biography of Tim Storms

Tim Storms, an American singer and composer, gained worldwide fame for his extraordinary deep voice. Born in 1972 in Tulsa, Oklahoma, Tim grew up in Waterloo, Indiana. His musical talents manifested in his childhood. Shortly after completing school, Storms returned to Oklahoma where he began performing Christian music. Since then, he has been part of several music groups, including 'Freedom', 'Vocal Union', 'AVB', 'Acappella', and 'Rescue'. He also sang in Branson, Missouri, with the group '50's at the Hop' and was awarded the Singer of the Year title three years in a row, eventually being inducted into Branson's Entertainers Hall of Fame. In 2006, Storms joined the cast of the Pierce Arrow Theater.

Tim Storms

The Phenomenal Voice

Tim Storms' unique voice brought him international recognition, as he performed in Brazil, France, Switzerland, Jamaica, and Fiji. His voice is notable for its timbre, being the lowest human voice in the world. Surprisingly, the lowest notes of his range can only be heard by elephants. Overall, Tim is capable of covering a range of 10 octaves (some reports suggest his range has expanded to 12 octaves). Interestingly, as he ages, Storms' voice continues to deepen. Medical professionals discovered that his vocal cords are nearly twice the size of those in the average person, providing a logical explanation for his exceptional abilities.

Tim Storms

Record-Breaking Achievements

Tim Storms' incredibly low voice opened doors for him on various stages, including the film industry, where his deep voice adds dramatic effect. His voice did not go unnoticed by the Guinness World Records. In 2002, he set a record as the person who hit the lowest note. Furthermore, he holds the record for the most octaves reached. In 2008, Storms surpassed his own record for the lowest note, achieving a frequency of 0.7973 Hz. However, he surpassed this record again in 2012, reaching a note of 0.189 Hz. Remarkably, this note is eight octaves lower than the lowest note on a piano. Tim himself claims that he is unable to hear his lowest notes, but he can feel them.

Tim Storms

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