While main superficial causes of nasal congestion include bacterial and viral
infections, low body-oxygen content, on a cell level, is the key factor that suppresses the immune system and creates conditions for bacterial infections
and/or allergic reactions.
Stuffy nose can also be caused by allergies to some airborne substances (e.g., as in
case of hay fever). However, even in this case, the hypersensitive state of the
immune system is caused by chronic overbreathing. As a result, the cause
of nasal congestion is the same, as you can see on the right diagram.
Natural nasal congestion relief
Over 90% of people with nasal congestion can get a relief in less than 2 minutes
if they slow down their heavy breathing using a simple breathing exercise. This
easy respiratory exercise to clear a stuffy nose was invented by Soviet MDs practicing one popular
breathing method. More than
180 MDs taught this most natural remedy to
thousands of their patients with asthma, sinusitis, hay fever, chronic mouth
breathing, rhinitis, and many other conditions.
treatment and remedy also works for children, pregnant women, and those with
symptoms of fatigue. The exercise can be applied before night-time
sleep as well. Here is the link for the breathing exercise "
to get rid of a stuffy nose" in less than 2 minutes.
If you slow down your automatic breathing (or get closer to the medical
norm) and achieve more than a certain number X (in seconds) for the body-oxygen test, your
frequent respiratory infections will disappear. Hay fever eradication requires a slightly better result for the body-oxygen test and avoidance of triggers, for a certain period of time, for desensitization of
the immune system. If you want to find exact numbers for these results, they are provided down below here as your bonus content.
Tweet or Share this page to reveal the bonus content.
Here is a video that explains how to unblock a stuffed nose with the easy breathing remedy, a simple exercise which is among the most ancient meditation techniques.
Bartley James, Nasal congestion and hyperventilation syndrome,
American Journal of Rhinology, 2005 Nov-Dec; vol 19(6): p. 607-11.
Waitemata District Health Board, Auckland, New Zealand.
BACKGROUND: This article evaluates the prevalence of HVS
(hyperventilation syndrome) in patients who continue to complain of
chronic nasal congestion, despite an apparently adequate surgical
result and appropriate medical management.
. . .
RESULTS: All patients had an elevated respiratory rate (with >18
breaths/minute) with an upper thoracic breathing pattern.
. . .
CONCLUSION: HVS should be included in the differential diagnosis of
patients presenting with nasal congestion, particularly after failed
nasal surgery. . . Additional surgery may
not necessarily be the answer in HVS (hyperventilation syndrome)
for patients complaining of nasal congestion.