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Cure a Stuffy Nose in 1 Min (Home Breathing Remedy)

Brain oxygenation for normal breathing and after hyperventilation This easy exercise to increase body-oxygen levels and cure a stuffy nose fast was applied by Soviet MDs. Around 200 Russian doctors have taught this most natural remedy to thousands of their patients with mouth breathing problems, sinusitis, rhinitis, and other conditions. 8 smiling medical people

Most patients, according to the clinical experience of these doctors, could clear their stuffy nose, stop mouth breathing, and resume their nasal breathing in about 1 minute naturally. This remedy also works for people with chronic-stuffy-nose problems and symptoms of fatigue or for people with allergies or sore throat. This exercise can be applied at night or before sleep as well (see below).

You can read the instructions below or watch this YouTube with the same instructions: How to Get Rid of Your Stuffy Nose. This video has hunreds of positive testimonials on YouTube. Check it out.

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Get Rid of a Blocked Nose: Solutions (Remedy)

Woman with stuffy nose Pinch your congested nose and walk fast with your blocked nose pinched and your mouth closed the whole time. (You need to accumulate CO2 to dilate arteries and arterioles.) You probably will be able to make around 20-30 steps. While walking, keep the body relaxed and hold your breath until you have a strong urge to breathe. Then sit down with your spine totally straight and focus on your breath.

After you release your nose, you need to breathe less air. Here is how you do that. Keep the mouth closed (no large or deep inahalations and no gasping for air) and start reduced breathing (breathing little bit less than before this exercise). How? Instead of taking a big (or deep) inhalation, take a smaller one, but using the diaphragm only. Then, relax all muscles for exhalation.

Repeat the cycle. Make another shorter inhalation and again relax the muscles of the body. With each inhalation, keep practicing this reduced breathing while remaining relaxed.

Reduced breathing to get rid of a stuffy nose

Your purpose is to maintain a feeling of air hunger (shortage of air) for about 1-2 min with total relaxation of body muscles as during meditation. It is normal that your breathing will become more frequent during this reduced breathing. The crucial part here is to accumulate CO2 that will dilate blood vessels and provide more oxygen for body cells.

If later your breathing becomes heavy, your nose is likely to get blocked again. Then you can again apply this remedy. It can be used many times per day.

How to get a stuffy nose clear during night sleep or before bed

Woman sleeping with nose breathing Lie in bed on your left side or chest and completely relax all muscles. For more effective relaxation, tense the upper part of the body or the whole body for 3 seconds and then relax. Pinch your nose and follow the above instructions related to breath holding and reduced breathing (see the graph above) to achieve a quick relief. The same exercise will help you to fall asleep faster too.

Permanent remedy (get rid of a blocked nose forever)

Hundreds of my breathing students restored their nose breathing permanently. No more stuffy nose problems... Never ... It happened when they achieved and maintained a certain result for a simple test that we use to measure breathing and body O2. Find out this requirement in the bonus content.

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Related web pages:
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Clear Stuffy Nose in 1-2 Min - Easy remedy with permanent solution
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Sleep Positions - What is the best way to sleep for maximum body oxygenation?
How to Prevent Sleeping on One's Back - Practical techniques and permanent solutions


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.

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