Health Q and A

1. I have had this condition, where I have the constant urge to yawn, for over 7 years now. I am a healthy, physically fit 27 year old male. At first, doctors thought it was anxiety. I went to therapy for over 2 years and tried every medication known without any relief. It is so frustrating because every test that

Read more

vision

Vision Try not to stare. Fixated looking weakens the many muscles of the eye. They need to worked in all the way they are capable of. CRT and TV screens are making you stare and you need to offset this with some good eye exercises. Sit and look straight ahead at a candle light. Blink your eyes gently and rapidly

Read more

smell-diagnostics

Smell Diagnostics Using the Nose and its Equivalent as a Diagnostic Tool In this full-length doctor’s interview, Bill Hanson, M.D., explains how doctors are using computerized noses to diagnose infections by analyzing exhaled breath. Ivanhoe Broadcast News Transcript with Bill Hanson, M.D., Anesthesiologist/Intensivist, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, TOPIC: Smelling out Sinusitis How did you get involved

Read more

nasal-sinus

Sinus and Nasal Congestion Nose breathing is critical to optimal breathing. Brain hemisphere balance, turbinate stimulation, mucous production, air filtration and more. More about this. Aside from diet, digestion, anger/histamine and environment plus the possibility of smaller or unbalanced nostril holes you were born with, you may want to consider two more things that are non toxic and can help

Read more

sex-breathing

Sex and Breathing by Gary Hagman, San Francisco master body worker. Edited by Michael Grant White, breathing development specialist. For the purposes of this article the word breathwork is meant to refer to both breathing work and breathwork. www.aboutbreathing.net/differences/ Breathwork implies the energy of the breath. Breathing work implies the mechanics or motions of breathing. They have similar, identical, different-even

Read more

motion-sickness

Slow Deep Breathing Prevents Motion Sickness A study from Pennsylvania State University shows that slow, deep breathing can help control motion sickness. Two major organs control balance: your eyes and your inner ear. Motion sickness occurs when your eyes and your balance apparatus in your inner ear don’t agree, causing nausea, vomiting, rapid breathing, headache, dizziness, sweating, weakness and inability

Read more

immune-system

Breathing and the Immune System Peptide Identified As Natural Antibiotic Providing First Line Of Defense Against Bacterial Infection In her leading edge book “Molecules of Emotion”, world class biologist Candace Pert’s insights regarding respiratory neuropeptides and their proliferation in relation to proper breathing exercises gives a more clear picture of the health aspects of better breathing. Now a recent study

Read more

hyperhidrosis

Hyperhidrosis Excessive sweating/excessive perspiration My hands used to sweat something awful. They do not any more. I attributed that to a bad case of UDB that I eventually overcame. The below information may also relate to UDB but could be worse case scenarios requiring surgical intervention. Could also be another example of modern medicine’s too quick usage of the scalpel.

Read more

hearing

Hearing, feeling and breathing Breathing wise producing vocal sound, hearing and feeling the voice is quite helpful in measuring change in the breathing. So I often use the voice or certain skills using the voice as a measure of breathing development progress. Hearing wise, sometimes too much emphasis on hearing is attributed to the ears and not the rest of

Read more
1 2