Types of Breathing Patterns, Graphs, and Body Oxygen
The parameters of breathing patterns (typical minute ventilation or breathing rates, respiratory frequency, body-oxygen levels, duration of inhalations, exhalations, and the automatic pause) all are calculated using medical references from the Homepage and other sources.
The following web pages provide several types of respiratory patterns with typical parameters or values, including durations of inhalations, exhalations and automatic pauses; minute ventilation; CP or body oxygen content; and respiratory frequency. This section (Breathing Patterns and Body-Oxygen Levels) considers the following types of respiratory patterns or the list of respiratory patterns.
Pages devoted to breathing patterns
Normal breathing patterns (in healthy people): What is the type of breathing pattern that is found in healthy or normal people?
* Ineffective breathing patterns (in the sick): What is the respiratory pattern for mildly sick people?
* Heavy breathing patterns in the severely sick: Breathing pattern type in the severely sick and critically ill people
* Ideal breathing patterns: Is there a special "ideal breathing" pattern for super health and ideal body oxygenation?
* Types of breathing patterns: Summary or list of 4 types of regular respiratory breathing patterns and their corresponding body oxygenation
* Irregular breathing patterns and disordered respiratory patterns: What about the body oxygen level in cases of irregular breathing patterns and/or disordered breathing?
These relationships between breathing frequency, body-oxygen test, heart rate or pulse rate, CO2 content in alveoli, could be found using the Buteyko Table of Health Zones, which was created by Dr. K. Buteyko, the author of the Buteyko breathing method.
Here is a video clip (from www.GoogleVideo.com) about different breathing patterns and their effects on cell oxygenation: "Breathing Patterns and Body-Oxygen Level".
Reference pages: Breathing norms and the DIY body oxygen test:
- Breathing norms: Parameters, graph, and description of the normal breathing pattern
- Body-oxygen test (CP test) : How to measure your own breathing and body oxygenation (two in one) using a simple DIY test
References: pages about CO2 effect:
- Vasodilation: CO2 expands arteries and arterioles facilitating perfusion (or blood supply) to all vital organs
- The Bohr effect: How and why oxygen is released by red blood cells in body tissues
- Nerve stabilization: Carbon dioxide has powerful calmative and sedative effects on brain neurons and nerve cells
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