Cystic Fibrosis Therapy: Natural Self-Oxygenation
Recent medical studies discovered that CFTR mutation gene
is triggered by tissue hypoxia in a dose-dependent manner.
Just a presence of the gene alone does not cause damage to the lungs, GI tract and other organs. Furthermore, hundreds of people in Russia solved their problems with symptoms using a cystic fibrosis therapy that targets body O2 levels. More accurately, these are two breathing techniques taught and endorsed by more than 700 medical doctors. This was possible since these doctors explained to their
patients that overbreathing leads to low oxygen levels in cells, and
tissue hypoxia triggers abnormalities in the work of CFTR mutation gene.
Minute ventilation in cystic fibrosis patients at rest
CFTR Gene is Regulated by Oxygen Level in Body Cells
Hypoxia in cells of all vital organs causes abnormalities in ionic pumps, mucus
viscosity, suppressed immune system, and many other effects. Read more about the
CFTR mutation gene and hypoxia ...
Respiratory Parameters in CF: Chronic Hyperventilation with
Elevated VE and Rf
Chronic hyperventilation is a normal finding in patients with CF
(cystic fibrosis). Increased minute ventilation, reduced CO2 in the lungs,
elevated tidal volume and higher respiratory frequency
all have adverse effects on lungs in
cystic fibrosis ...
Cystic Fibrosis Cause: Chronic Hyperventilation
Now we can provide the answer to this seemingly difficult
question. Main symptoms of cystic fibrosis develop in genetically
predisposed people, but only in conditions of alveolar pulmonary
hyperventilation. Patients with cystic fibrosis are well aware that their have
breathing problems, especially during exercise. This also testifies that there is a single
cause of cystic fibrosis
The DIY Pulmonary Test that Defines Prognosis and Life
Expectancy in CF
Practical observations of Buteyko breathing practitioners have
found that stages and symptoms in cystic fibrosis relate the DIY body oxygenation
test. This simple DIY test
is called the Control Pause and there are specific zones that allows
to predict the clinical picture, typical symptoms, stages and
fibrosis life expectancy.
Basis for this cystic fibrosis therapy
official medical strategy that allows better survival of cystic
fibrosis patients is lung transplantation (see, for example,
http://www.cff.org/treatments/LungTransplantation/). However, most
patients are able to restore their lungs and health without transplantation.
The alternative medical therapy for cystic fibrosis is to restore normal
breathing parameters 24/7. Increased CO2 levels in lungs alveoli promotes
their repair. Improved work of the sweat glands and normalization of
chloride and water transport on mucosal surfaces makes mucus less thick
reversing the pathological effects discussed above.
Breathing normalization requires correction of all risk lifestyle factors
that intensify breathing. For patients with cystic fibrosis, due to chronic
inflammation, sleep-related lifestyle factors are particularly important and
their morning CP is the main criteria of the health state achieved.
In relation to
breathing exercises, the reduced breathing exercise of the
Buteyko method does gradually reduce their overbreathing and improve their
body-oxygen test results. However, Oxygen Remedy
therapy suggests to use breathing devices for breathwork (to increase body CO2
and O2 levels) and Buteyko lifestyle program.
Daily use of sea salt (1 tablespoon at least dissolved in a
glass with warm water), daily physical exercise with strictly nasal
breathing and perspiration, good diet and many other common sense official
mainstream measures, together with correction of lifestyle factors so that
to get over 20 s for the body-oxygen test 24/7 is the first step to prevent progression of cystic
fibrosis. With more than 40 seconds for the body oxygen test, people with CF can have normal life span, as these Russian doctors discovered. However, it takes a lot of efforts and energy to retrain one's breathing. The book below provides more info about this cystic fibrosis therapy.
Further resources about cystic fibrosis:
Tracie Lawlor Trust for Cystic Fibrosis (www.tracielawlortrust.com)
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