STOP Asthma Symptoms Once and For All
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Today we're going to talk about how to get rid of asthma symptoms okay it's a very very powerful and exciting technique that you're going to learn if you have asthma but it can also be good for people that are in stress people that have hay fever people who snore people who have sleep apnea .
And even people that cannot sleep now this is based on this book right here called close your mouth developed by professor buteyko it's called the buteyko breathing method extremely powerful if you have asthma now before i get into it i need to give you a little background on how this works simply because it's .
Very counter-intuitive so you have to kind of understand some basics so if we take a healthy normal person versus an asthmatic person the average breaths per minute in a normal person is between like 10 and 12 breaths per minute but an asthmatic is 15 to 20 breaths per minute okay so they're breathing more frequently each .
Breath of a normal person as far as quantity of air is about 500 milliliters okay compare that to an asthmatic it's 700 milliliters to 1 liter of air and in a normal healthy person the volume of air per minute is about 5 to 6 liters compared to an asthmatic it's 10 to 15 liters of air and that's the volume of .
Air per minute so you can see an asthmatic is consuming a lot more air than a normal healthy person now here's the counter-intuitive part co2 okay is normally considered a waste gas right we breathe it out we try to get rid of it but co2 .
Is actually more important than oxygen okay or shall i say it's just as important but if you have asthma it's actually more important now to understand why you have to understand this it's called the bohr effect the bohr effect is an observation .
By i think it was a dr bohr that the binding of oxygen in your blood okay in the hemoglobin is dependent on co2 carbon dioxide okay in other words co2 cannot stick to hemoglobin in your blood it can't be carried it can't go into the blood unless you have enough co2 now that's a pretty interesting .
Piece of data that i didn't know until recently all right so here's the next piece of the puzzle breathing a volume of air greater than normal does not increase the amount of oxygen in your blood now that's another counterintuitive piece of data so when you're trying to breathe more than normal you're not .
Actually getting more air into the blood and the blood is already saturated at a saturation rate of between 90 and 98 so when you're trying to breathe in more air than normal you are actually lowering the co2 and remember we talked about this you lower co2 and then the oxygen cannot bind in the blood and this is why .
When people hyperventilate okay they actually pass out because they're getting less oxygen why because they're getting less co2 to be able to bind the oxygen to the hemoglobin so the more air the less oxygen is delivered all right so you got that concept .
Let it sink in if it's not sinking in watch this part again because it's going to be important for this next part and one little side note when you breathe roughly about 75 of the oxygen that's in the air that you breathe is exhaled when you're breathing let's go into the next .
Part all right so the less co2 you have the more the airways are constricted so if you're an asthmatic and you just can't get enough air realize you don't have enough co2 so co2 the so-called waste gas actually relaxes your smooth muscle okay .
In your lungs it relaxes your lungs it actually helps you breathe so what is the real problem with asthma over breathing okay what do you normally see in an asthmatic they're usually trying to get more air right they're suffocating they're constantly trying to get more air and .
When they over breathe they lock up the oxygen ability to bind in the hemoglobin so it makes it worse okay and this also would make sense too if you look at it from the viewpoint of stress when you're stressed you're trying to breathe more you're trying to get more air right and where are you breathing from your lungs your chest .
You're breathing like this and all that extra breathing is locking up and shutting down your oxygen and you're using more of your sympathetic nervous system it's called the flight or fight you're not in a calm state now this relates to a quick story a while ago i went to lunch with a patient i had a long time ago and we .
Were at lunch we were talking and all of a sudden she was like i can't breathe i can't breathe some food got stuck her throat and i'm like okay how do i do the heimlich maneuver so i had her get up and i started to do it and it didn't work and everyone was sitting around they weren't really helping and they were .
Just kind of just they're kind of like i was surprised that someone didn't call 9-1-1 but i started getting nervous because it wasn't working so i saw her face turning red and she's like what am i going to do and luckily i came up with this idea i said okay calm down just relax i had her sit .
In a chair i started to kind of massage her neck and just don't try to fight it just relax and then bam she started to breathe again okay why because when you're in flight or fight mode when you're in stress mode everything gets constricted okay including your lungs including your throat so if you're an asthmatic you definitely want to relax .
But the more over breathing you do the less you're going to get oxygen into the blood the more you're gonna have things like sleep apnea asthma hay fever and even nasal congestion so this is the technique okay and it's really simple instead of breathing fast you want to .
Start slowing down your breath okay instead of you know trying to sigh and get more oxygen okay or gasp for air you want to just start breathing in a very regular way and a very gentle way through your nose not your mouth okay and some people find it very helpful to just put some tape on .
Their mouth when they go to sleep at night so you can start practicing breathing through their nose so you really want to get to a state where your breathing is very silent it's very soft not so it's noticeable so even if you're laying down trying to rest and you can hear yourself breathing you don't want that you want to breathe so it's .
Completely quiet and very very soft very gentle so the air that's coming through your nose is very very light and it's coming out through the nose very very light you don't want to breathe with your upper chest you want to focus on breathing through the stomach okay so you can pull your diaphragm down .
The diaphragm is innervated by the vagus nerve which is all parasympathetic nerve control so the autonomic nervous system is both voluntary and involuntary in other words you can control your autonomic nervous system through this type of breathing you can .
Take yourself out of this sympathetic overdrive or flight or fight mode just by calming down your breath focusing on the breath coming through your sinuses very slowly and gently and coming back into your sinuses and no longer breathing through your chest breathing .
Through your stomach now the first thing you want to do before you do anything is you want to measure how long you can hold your breath okay comfortably so this is called the comfortable breath hold time or cp all right now if you can only hold your breath 10 seconds or less .
Then you have a severe situation okay you have severe asthma but if you can hold your breath between 11 and 20 seconds it's not as severe but you're going to probably have many symptoms related to asthma if you can hold your breath between 21 and 40 seconds .
You're going to have less symptoms and if you can hold your breath over 40 seconds without that strong urge you're going to have absolutely no symptoms related to asthma so the symptoms of asthma are directly related to your ability to hold your breath comfortably .
So guess what the goal is to get at this level right here and to be able to maintain that for at least six months to really make sure that your condition is in remission of course we can never say cure but we can say it's in remission so the question is is holding your breath the actual technique no it's just an indicator or a tool that you can use to .
Figure out if you're progressing okay or not right this is the exercise right here you're just actively slowing your breath down you're breathing through your nose you're breathing through your diaphragm and you are when you're resting at night you're having the air go in very slowly through the sinuses and out through the .
Nose so as you monitor this cp or comfortable breath hold time you're going to notice that you're going to be able to hold your breath longer and longer and for every increase of 5 seconds you're just going to feel better and better and better so what is this technique doing it's increasing the concentration of co2 .
And something else when you breathe very very gently through your sinuses you're also increasing another very therapeutic gas called nitric oxide which relaxes the sinuses okay and you're going to find when you do this that your sinuses are going to start to open up they're going to relax you're going to breathe .
Better through your sinuses and when you check this breathing whole time where you're holding your breath i recommend that you just plug your nose so that way it's easier to hold your breath so very simply start breathing through your nose make sure your breathing is very gentle and very calm never hear your breath .
When you're resting make it very very silent slow your breath down as much as possible because you're going to allow the co2 to help the oxygen bind with your hemoglobin and use the diaphragm to help you breathe not your chest you can even put your hand on your chest and your .
Stomach to practice that as well now the other really cool thing about this is that you're going to find your stress level is going to dramatically decrease your ability to sleep is going to greatly improve and everything connected with that is going to improve as well so i'll put some more information about videos .
You could watch to get more data on this as well as a link to the book but if you haven't seen my acupressure technique on how to extract stress from your body that would be the next step check it out right here you
This Post Was All About STOP Asthma Symptoms Once and For All.
Here’s The Video Description From YouTube
Use this unique breathing technique to help stop asthma symptoms!
More videos on Asthma:
Best Asthma Remedies:
Why Certain People Get Asthma:
Natural Remedies for Asthma:
0:00 Introduction: Get rid of asthma symptoms
0:35 How this asthma technique works
10:50 How to stop asthma symptoms
11:43 Check out my acupressure technique to help remove stress!
Today, we’re going to talk about how to stop asthma symptoms. This information is based on an interesting book called “Close Your Mouth” and the Buteyko Method.
Try this breathing technique for:
• Hay fever
• Sleep apnea
CO2 is normally considered waste. But CO2 is really important, especially if you have asthma. The Bohr Effect tells us that the binding effect of oxygen in the blood is dependent on CO2.
A person with asthma consumes a lot more air than a person without asthma, but breathing a volume of air that’s greater than normal, doesn’t increase the amount of oxygen in the blood. If you breathe in more air than normal, you’re lowering CO2. The more air, the less oxygen is delivered.
Also, the less CO2 you have, the more the airways are constricted. CO2 relaxes the smooth muscle in the lungs.
The real problem with asthma is over-breathing. But, this also happens with other issues like stress, sleep apnea, and nasal congestion.
Before doing this breathing exercise, measure how long you can hold your breath comfortably. The goal is to get to where you can hold your breath for over 40 seconds comfortably. Seeing how long you can hold your breath will help you know if you’re making progress.
This breathing technique helps by increasing the concentration of CO2 and nitric oxide, which is very therapeutic and can help open the sinuses.
How to do this simple asthma breathing exercise:
1. Start breathing through your nose
2. Make sure your breathing is very gentle and calm
3. Make it to where you can’t hear your breath while resting
4. Slow your breath down
5. Use your diaphragm to help you breathe—not your chest
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Dr. Berg, age 56, is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. He is the author of the best-selling book The Healthy Keto Plan, and is the Director of Dr. Berg Nutritionals. He no longer practices, but focuses on health education through social media.
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Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients so he can focus on educating people as a full time activity, yet he maintains an active license. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.
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Thanks for watching! I hope this helps you better understand how to help stop asthma symptoms.