010216t 080714m 110115o 072215q 062514y 090113k mj41gzFrUz1qbga0

031116x70 031116g55 Breathe through the Nose; not the Mouth: Dennis Lewis – Breathing as a Metaphor for Living; Free Breathing Test; How to Breathe; Why Practice Regulated Breathing; Dingle: Breaths that Renew your Life; Breathing Properly; Lung capacity predicts health and longevity, 5/14/11; Discover the power of breath, 7/31/11; Find health with your breath - The nose is for breathing and the mouth is for eating, 8/16/11; Start breath training for exercise, 8/30/11; Utilizing the power of the breath, 10/27/12; Rebirthing Breathwork - An introduction, 11/3/12; Inner calm and connection in 30 seconds with this simple Yogic breathing technique, 2/21/13; Exhaled breath is unique fingerprint, 4/3/13; Increasing core temperature with breath techniques and visualizing flames, 4/10/13; How to control your emotional state through breathing, 5/24/13; How to turn deep breathing into a second heart, 7/30/13; Four out of five people stop breathing correctly when typing an email, 11/28/13; Do You Know How To Breathe?, 12/28/13; How to Circular Breathe, 3/14; Health benefits of deep breathing and how to reap them, 6/8/14; Have the chills? Try vase breathing, part of a meditative technique shown to increase core body temperature, 8/2/14; Learn how to breathe properly and experience surprising health benefits, 10/17/14; Three Major Keys for Your Ascension to the 5th Dimension, 3/4/15; Can't sleep? Try the 4-7-8 breathing technique that claims to help you nod off in 60 SECONDS, 5/6/15; How Freedivers Hack Their Own Bodies to Go Without Air, 8/11/15; How to breathe yourself slim: It sounds potty, but a new book says breathing is scientifically proven to work, 9/21/15; Why Nose Breathing Is so Important for Optimal Health and Fitness, 7/30/16

100815s Pranayama: Pranayama can be an alternate therapy for many diseases, 1/19/13; Pranayama and the scientific inquiry into breath, 10/20/13; Just breathe - Ancient practice of pranayama can help you detoxify, shed excess weight and boost overall vitality, 2/7/14

Paul C. Bragg: Super Power Breathing^; Edwin J. Dingle: Breaths That Renew Your Life^; E.A. Fletcher: Law of the Rhythmic Breath^; Kizer: A Path to Freedom^; Ajaan Lee: Keeping the Breath in Mind^; Rama Prasad: Science of Breath^; Yogi Ramacharaka: Science of Breath^

071113n Breath of Life: P.K. Ivanov advised recharging and rejuvenating simply by standing and looking up at the sky. Once out of doors, stretch your head gently so that you're looking up at the sky and open your mouth. Inhaling slowly only through the nose, draw in a deep breath from the air above. Swallow the air instead as you begin to slowly exhale, visualizing this pure energy infiltrating and spreading throughout your body. Then exhale and repeat two more times from the beginning. Ivanov preached that this practice not only cleansed and strengthened the aura but could help to prevent overeating as well. In fact, he often advocated doing this short exercise prior to eating any meal.

Breatharianism: IN THE BEGINNING THERE WAS LIGHT; Joachim Werdin: Life Style Without Food^

Buteyko Breathing

Buteyko method; Buteyko Breathing Exercises: Buteyko Method How To Instructions; CO2 is good for you, 10/6/11

Breathe Through Your Nose

Even if you have a cold, make sure to breathe through your nose. You might think that you cannot clear your nose when you have a heavy cold, but you can. See Exercise 1 below.

Normal Breathing: The number of breaths per minute during normal breathing is about 10 to 12. Each breath is approximately 500 ml. This provides a healthy volume as described in any University Medical textbook of 5 to 6 litres of air per minute.

Asthmatic Overbreathing: The number of breaths per minute of a typical asthmatic is about 15-20. Each breath tends to be larger than normal and can vary from 700ml to 1 litre. This provides a volume of 10 to 15 litres of air per minute.

To oxygenate tissues and organs, modern man needs to breathe less not more. The good news is that overbreathing is just a habit.

Breathing Exercises: All breathing exercises and the Control Pause – which involves breath holding - are performed after an exhalation. Holding the breath after an exhalation provides greater consistency and comparability as a measurement, involves less stress on the lungs and enables a higher concentration of CO2 which will relax the airways.

Control Pause:
Measure Breathing Volume: The Control Pause will provide feedback on your symptoms and, more importantly, your progress. Your CP measures the length of time that you can comfortably hold your breath. The most accurate CP is taken first thing after waking. To ensure a permanent positive physiological change, it is necessary to attain a morning CP of 40 seconds for 6 months.


1. Take a small silent breath in and a small silent breath out.
2. Hold your nose with your fingers to prevent air entering into your lungs.
3. Count how many seconds until you feel the first signs of an air hunger. You may also feel your diaphragm involuntarily “jerking” or pushing downwards at about the same time.
4. Release your nose and breathe in through it.

Important things to be aware of before starting:
1. The breath is taken after gently exhaling.
2. The breath is held until the first urges only. It is not a measurement of the maximum length of time that you can hold your breath.
3. The CP is a measurement of your breath hold time only. It is not an exercise to correct your breathing. Remember that the CP is holding your breath only until the first urges. If you had to take a big breath at the end of the breath hold, then you held it for too long. The most accurate CP is taken first thing in the morning after waking up.

Three steps to increasing your CP:
1. Make the change to nasal breathing on a permanent basis, suppress your sighs (swallow or hold your breath instead), be aware of your breathing and ensure that it is quiet during the day. Yawn with your mouth closed (Dublin 4 Yawn)
2. Practice reduced breathing. Use the 6 simple exercises that follow - each with its own purpose.
3. Take physical exercise with correct breathing.

questions_by_arthurblue-d368xq7 Breathing Exercises: All designed to correct your breathing and reverse chronic hyperventilation. The goal is for breathing to become quiet, gentle, calm and regular as characterized by a high CP. Breathe less for periods of time in order to reverse the bad habit of overbreathing. When you practice any of the breathing exercises, it is necessary that you feel a hunger for air. While correcting your breathing, you purposely reduce your breathing and feel the air shortage to make progress.

Note of Caution: While breathing exercises are perfectly safe for most, they may be unsafe for a number of people. Do not attempt any of the breathing exercises if you have or are undergoing any of the following: Current Cancer treatments, Type 1 Diabetes, Epilepsy, Schizophrenia, Unsatisfactory blood pressure levels, Chest pains or pain in the heart region, Sickle cell anemia, Arterial aneurysm, Any heart problems in the past six months, Uncontrolled hyperthyroidism, A known brain tumour or kidney disease.
People who should have very gentle air shortage only: Severe asthmatics and people with emphysema and COPD, Type 2 Diabetics, Pregnant, Anxiety/depression, Migraine Sufferers – no air shortage greater than what you would experience during a gentle walk. To achieve this, practice Exercises 2 and 6 ONLY.

Cleansing reactions are an aggravation of your symptoms, are mild and can last from several hours to several weeks. For most people it lasts just one to two days. To help reduce the intensity and duration of cleansing reactions, drink warm water regularly throughout the day and continue with reduced breathing by relaxation.
(Exercises 2 and 6) All breathing exercises should be practiced on an empty stomach.

EXERCISE 1: How to unblock your nose, shift mucus or remove constipation. (Air shortage - Medium to large)
EXERCISE 2a and 2b: How to reduce your breathing. (Air shortage - Tolerable)
EXERCISE 3: Walking with your mouth closed to create a need for air. (Air shortage - Tolerable)
EXERCISE 4: Walking with breath holds. (Air shortage - Medium to large)
EXERCISE 5: STEPS (children and healthy adults) (Air shortage - Medium to large)
EXERCISE 6: How to stop a wheezing and coughing attack. (Suitable if you have symptoms, a low CP, are senior, have different illness) (Air shortage - Gentle)

EXERCISE 1: Unblock your nose
If your CP is less than 10 seconds, or you have any of the conditions as listed on page 27, then refrain from holding your breath too long. Instead practice EXERCISE 6 to help unblock your nose.
Sit up straight.
Take a small breath in through your nose, if possible, and a small breath out. If your nose is quite blocked, take a tiny breath in through the corner of your mouth.
Pinch your nose with your fingers and hold your breath. Keep your mouth closed.
Gently nod your head or sway your body until you feel that you cannot hold your breath any longer. (Hold your nose until you feel a strong desire to breathe.)
When you need to breathe in, let go of your nose and breathe gently through it, in and out, with your mouth closed. Calm your breathing as soon as possible.
If your nose does not become totally free, wait about 30 seconds until your breathing has recovered before performing this exercise again. You will need to do this a number of times before your nose is completely unblocked.
To remove constipation, perform this breath hold exercise many times while sitting on the loo!

Saline Solution for Rhinitis: Boil a glass of water and allow it to cool until it is lukewarm. Add a few grains of sea salt to dissolve in the water. (about 1/8 of a teaspoon. Too much can sting) Pour some of the salt water into the palm of your hand and snort it up one nostril. Wait a moment, then repeat with the other nostril. Continue to snort the solution into each nostril.

EXERCISE 2a: Reduce your Breathing
The need for air during this exercise should be no greater than at the end of the Control pause.
Sit up straight.
Monitor the amount of air flowing through your nostrils by placing your finger under your nose in a horizontal position. Your finger should lie just above your top lip, close enough to your nostrils so that you can feel the airflow, but not so close that the air-flow is blocked.
Now, breathe air slightly into the tip of your nostrils. For example, just take enough air to fill your nostrils and no more. Breathe in a flicker of air (maybe 1cm) with each breath.
As you exhale, pretend that your finger is a feather. Breathe out gently onto your finger so that the feather does not move.
When you breathe out, the more warm air you feel, the bigger you are breathing. Concentrate on calming your breath to reduce the amount of warm air you feel on your finger.
As you reduce the amount of warm air onto your finger, you will begin to feel a need or want for air.
Try to maintain the need for air for about 4 minutes. It should be distinct without being stressful.

With asthma, it is likely that one of your nostrils is partially blocked. To create a need for air, try to breathe through the partially blocked nostril by placing your finger over the unblocked nostril. As you block your free nostril, you will be reducing your air intake and may feel breathless. Try to maintain this for periods of 4 minutes.
Measure your pulse. The normal resting pulse for an adult should be between 60 and 80 beats per minute. A child’s pulse will be higher than this and will decrease as the child gets older.
Take Control Pause.
Reduced breathing for 4 minutes.
Wait 2 minutes and take Control Pause.
Reduced breathing for 4 minutes.
Wait 2 minutes and take Control Pause.
Reduced breathing for 4 minutes.
Wait 2 minutes and take Control Pause.
Reduced breathing for 4 minutes.
Wait 2 minutes and take Control Pause.
Measure your pulse.
The CP taken at the end of the 4 sets should be about 25% higher than the one taken at the start.
Your pulse as measured at the end of the 20 minutes should be a couple of beats per minute less than your pulse measurement at the start.
In order to get results from reduced breathing, it is necessary to practice 20 minutes of reduced breathing during each sitting. (Four 4-minute sessions)
When you are competent with this exercise, it can be done anywhere.

EXERCISE 3: Physical Exercise
There are only two ways to increase CO2 in the human organism. The first is to reduce breathing volume, and the second is to produce more CO2 by doing physical exercise.
To get the most benefits from physical activity, feel a need for air or, in other words; feel breathless.

EXERCISE 4: Breath Hold During Exercise
Maintain control of your breathing throughout.
Hold your breath on the out breath while you are doing any sort of physical activity.
While walking breathe in, breathe out and hold your breath.
Walk 10 to 100 paces with your breath held.
Resume breathing and continue to walk.
After 30 seconds to 1 minute of walking with normal breathing, repeat breath hold as above.
Repeat small breath hold every 30 seconds to one minute.
There is no hard rule as to how many times you do this. The more often you perform breath holds throughout the day, the better.

If you have asthma symptoms such as wheezing or coughing or other health complaints such as those listed previously, then it is better not to do EXERCISE 5.
Steps involves a medium to strong need for air and is best suited to children and to people who can easily partake in physical exercise. For the first few weeks, your aim is to do 20 to 30 repetitions of Steps each day. (For example 2 – 3 sets. Each set with 10 repetitions of Steps) In addition, be aware of your breathing for the rest of the day.
Take a small breath in and a small breath out.
Hold your breath by pinching your nose.
Walk as many steps as you can until you feel a strong need for air.
Try to build up a large air shortage by doing as many steps as possible - without overdoing it of course!
When you resume breathing, it must only be through your nose and your breathing must be calmed immediately.
After completing Steps your first breath will usually be bigger than normal. Make sure you calm your breathing as soon as possible by suppressing your second and third breaths.
You should be able to recover from steps within one to two breaths. If you cannot, you have held your breath for too long.
Count your steps to get your Steps score and compare each day with the previous day so that your progress can be measured.

EXERCISE 6: Stop coughing and wheezing with Many Small Breath Holds.
This exercise suits everybody. Many Small Breath Holds can be practiced thousands of time per day. In fact a severe asthmatic or person with emphysema should practice this all day and into the night. It is gentle, suits older people and will dramatically reduce symptoms. Do many small breath holds of 2-5 seconds each.
Breathe in, breathe out and hold your breath.
Hold your breath for 2-5 seconds. Do not try to hold your breath for longer than 2 to 5 seconds because it would only increase breathing, which may aggravate your symptoms. Your maximum breath hold should be no greater than half your Control Pause at that time. (For example if your CP is 4 seconds, then do small breath hold for 2 58 seconds only)
After each breath hold, breathe normally for 10 to 15 seconds. Don’t interfere with your breathing.
Continue to do a small breath hold followed by gentle breathing for 10 to 15 seconds until symptoms have passed.

Regarding Coughing:
Generally, the more you cough, the more you will need to cough.
Try to suppress your cough and not to cough at all. You will experience a ticklish feeling in your throat, but after a while the urge to cough should decline. Swallowing or holding your breath will help to curb your urge to cough.
Do not force mucus from your lungs. Mucus protects your airways and is part of your body’s defense against Carbon Dioxide loss. Forcing it to come up without addressing your breathing will lead to the creation of more mucus.
Instead, reduce your breathing or hold your breath and the mucus will come up naturally due to the dilation of your airways. It can then be swallowed and will dissolveharmlessly in the acid of your stomach, or you can spit it out if the circumstances are appropriate.
If you need to cough, try to cough only through your nose.
Do Many Small Breath Holds as described above until the coughing attack has stopped. This may take a few hours, especially if the cough is persistent. You will find that this exercise will greatly shorten the duration of your cough and will reduce the need for oral steroid intervention.

Regarding Sleeping:
No food 2 hours before bed as food increases breathing.
A cool bedroom is best (but not cold). It is better to have no central heating in a bedroom and to ensure that your duvet or bedclothes are not excessively warm. High temperatures increase breathing. In addition, an airy bedroom is best.
Don’t sleep on your back. Instead sleep on your left hand side or tummy. Sleeping on the back is by far the worst position as there is no restriction to breathing. The left hand side is most preferred position as you breathe less.
Ensure that your mouth is closed at night. For good health; NEVER breathe through your mouth at night.

Taping your mouth at night:
We recommend that adults and older children wear paper tape to gently keep their lips together. Paper tape can be bought at most chemists. A good brand is 3M and a suitable size is one inch. Apply it horizontally to cover your mouth. While wearing the tape, your nose will never completely block. Continue to wear the tape until you have managed to change to breathing through your nose at night. Taping the mouth is not suitable for children under 5.

Keep Your Mouth Closed When You Breathe.

Donate to Purnameva Mission.





Having issues with banksters or police state agencies? Want solid asset & income protection  - freedom and security? Include ph# when you           Contact Us.

      Freedom Tools/
 Commercial Remedies

Become a Member
Birth Certificate
Commerce Teachers 2
Contract Control
Debt Strategies
Sovereignty disk
Tax Empowerment