The Voice: Kaleb Lee Covers Kenny Chesney’s ‘Never Wanted Nothing More’ On Blind Auditions

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Photo Credit: NBC

Kaleb Lee delivered a cover of “Never Wanted Nothing More” by Kenny Chesney on The Voice.

Kaleb has always turned to music as a hobby and an emotional outlet as his father left before he could remember. His mom and stepdad got him a guitar when he was 8, and in high school he sang for worship at church. After graduating, Kaleb and his wife, Meagan, moved to Nashville where Kaleb connected with a Christian music producer and began recording for the Centricity Music label. Being dropped from the label prompted Kaleb to move to Florida and focus on family. He now shares his love for music with his daughter and adopted son from Nicaragua.

Kaleb picked Blake Shelton as his coach.

Welcome back to another season of The Voice. This season will introduced a block button and a save option to increase the competition factor. The block button prevents a coach from adding a new artist to their team. The save button that will allow a coach to save an artist they just eliminated during the knockout round. However, if another coach presses his or her steal button, the contestant can then decide if they want to go to a new team or return to their former coach.

What did you think of the blind audition on The Voice? Let us know in the comments section.

The Voice Blind Auditions Social Media Reactions

The four-time Emmy Award-winning “The Voice” returns with the strongest vocalists from across the country invited to compete in the blockbuster vocal competition show’s new season. Superstar singer-songwriter Clarkson makes her debut as a coach this season, with Season 12-winning coach and musical icon Keys taking a red chair alongside the show’s returning coaches, Levine and Shelton, and host Carson Daly.

The show’s innovative format features five stages of competition: the first begins with the blind auditions, then the battle rounds, knockouts, playoffs and, finally, the live performance shows.
During the blind auditions, the decisions from the musician coaches are based solely on voice and not on looks. The coaches hear the artists perform, but they don’t get to see them – thanks to rotating chairs.

If a coach is impressed by the artist’s voice, he or she pushes a button to select the artist for his or her team. At this point, the coach’s chair will swivel so that he or she can face the artist he or she has selected. If more than one coach pushes his or her button, the power then shifts to the artists to choose which coach they want to work with. If no coach pushes a button, the artist is eliminated from the competition.

Author: Shawn Rice

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