There is no question that the human voice is a remarkable musical instrument, but few singing styles hit that point home as well as overtone singing — commonly known as throat singing —does. And it’s incredible to hear and watch multiple pitches coming out of a single mouth.
Throat singing from Mongolia, where the style was born. The most popular style is called Khöömii.
Katajjaq, a form of throat singing among the Inuit people in some Nunavut communities, northern Canada. It is usually done by two people (mostly women)
The Tibetan Buddhist chanting, which has three main styles: Gyuke, Dzoke and Gyer
The Tuva people, a Mongol ethnic group, who live in southern Siberia, Russia, has some types of vocalizatons
Umngqokolo, a South African style, similar to the Tuvan Kargyraa
Altai and Khakassia, Russia, where it’s named “kai” or “khai”, similar to the neighboring Tuvan
Balochi Nur Sur, the style of overtone singing in Pakistan, Afghanistan and Iran
Cantu a tenore, a style of the Barbagia region of the island of Sardinia, Italy
The Chukchi people of Chukchi Peninsula, northeast Russia, who also can prove that it’s possible to dance to throat singing:
People of Karakalpastan, an autonomous republic of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan
Rekuhkara, the almost extinct style of the Ainu people in Hokkaidō, Japan, which was played by a woman and a child together.