Janice Freeman, a popular former contestant on NBC’s “The Voice,” was known for her soaring, powerful vocals, as well as for the health issues she had overcome to get to the stage. She would later openly talk about her struggles with cervical cancer, lupus and other illnesses. She died Saturday at age 33.

Freeman reportedly complained she couldn’t breathe while at home in California with her husband, according to TMZ. Those close to her later confirmed Freeman died of an extreme case of pneumonia and a blood clot that traveled to her heart.

“While at home her husband Dion performed CPR until the ambulance arrived,” read a post on Freeman’s Instagram account. “She passed away at a local hospital shortly after.”

During Freeman’s blind audition for Season 13 of “The Voice," two judges — Miley Cyrus and Jennifer Hudson — turned their chairs for the contestant’s soulful rendition of Imagine Dragons’ “Radioactive.”

“I like that song better now that you sang it than the original,” Cyrus told her as Freeman’s daughter wept at the side of the stage.

In her initial conversations with her two potential coaches, Freeman alluded to her health problems.

“I’ve definitely been singing all my life, but I’ve had so many obstacles that constantly try and stop that with cancer and —” Freeman trailed off and tried to fight back tears, then began sobbing onstage. Cyrus and Hudson rushed out of their seats to comfort her.

“We’ve all been through something,” Hudson said.

“Exactly,” Freeman said.

“But we all have no choice but to keep on going,” Hudson continued.

“Exactly!” Freeman added.

“And I think that you should know that, no matter what, maybe you’re the reason why next season someone like you will walk through this door,” Cyrus chimed in.

Freeman pumped her left hand in the air. By this point, all of her family members watching were in tears.

Freeman ultimately chose to join “Team Miley” and wowed the coaches and viewers for several weeks with covers of “I’m Goin’ Down,” “Fall for You” and “The Story.” She advanced to the Top 11 before she was eliminated.

After the show, Freeman continued performing — and encouraging others to fight through whatever health issues they were facing.

“Rise up! I don’t care what you’ve been diagnosed with ... ," she wrote in December underneath her performance of an Andra Day song. “YOU WILL RISE ABOVE IT ALL!”

News of Freeman’s sudden death shocked “Voice” fans. Her former coach paid tribute to Freeman on social media Sunday, posting a picture to her Instagram story of a rainbow over a lush landscape.

“Thank you @janicefreeman … for everything,” Cyrus wrote. “This represents you perfectly.”

Hudson also honored the late singer Sunday, posting to Instagram a snippet of Freeman’s blind audition and offering condolences to her family. “The voice of hers we got to hear and the bit of life we got to watch her live was a blessing and inspiration to us all!” Hudson wrote.

Freeman is survived by her husband, Dion; her daughter, Hannah; her mother, Janice; brothers and sisters; and many extended family.

Beth Carvalho, Brazil’s ‘godmother of samba,’ dies at 72

She filled soccer stadiums with her followers, battled music-industry machismo and championed overlooked composers

Doris Day, singer and movie star of the 1950s and ’60s, dies at 97

Beyond her pop credentials, her movie career included nearly 40 films over two decades

Beyoncé fans aren’t happy with Taylor Swift’s latest performance. The issue goes deeper than music.

This isn’t just ‘Beyhive’ vs. ‘Swiftie’ drama — the debate invokes a long history of race and music in America