Video: Genetics, Diseases, and Low Body O2.For many chronic genetic diseases, we can easily prove that deep and fast
breathing immediately produces or triggers their main symptoms, such as angina
spasms (heart attacks), seizures, asthma attacks, panic and many
others. It is called the hyperventilation provocation test. Many sick people
experience those problems that are in their genes. Here is more about hyperventilation
Based on hundreds of medical research studies quoted on this website, we can
make the following conclusions related to cell oxygenation and its leading role
in understanding human genetics and development of numerous genetic disorders
1. Virtually all multifactorial and many Mendelian and common genetic
disorders are based on cellular hypoxia (low oxygenation of tissues).
2. Heart disease, diabetes, cancer, asthma, COPD, cystic fibrosis, and many
other diseases exist only in conditions of abnormal breathing (see
Chronic Hyperventilation Syndrome - over
40 medical research studies with 100% prevalence of chronic hyperventilation).
3. Chronic overbreathing or breathing more air than the medical norm cannot
increase hemoglobin oxygenation (which is about 98% during minuscule
normal breathing), but only leads to CO2 losses.
5. People, who have normal breathing parameters or breathe even less (and
slower) than the medical norm, do not develop chronic diseases or multifactorial
and many common and Mendelian disorders. These people do not suffer
from symptoms (when genes are "expressed"), in spite of their hereditary predisposition or
presence of "bad genes".
Hence, respiratory parameters and cell oxygenation, usually in dose dependent manner,
control expression of symptoms of multifactorial genetic disorders. This
relationship is reflected in the Buteyko Table
of Health Zones, which suggests 12 different health zones depending on
personal breathing parameters.
and environmental factors, including exercise and diet, do
influence dynamics of these genetic disorders through their effects on
respiratory parameters and oxygenation of people. (For example, overeating and
stress makes breathing deeper and faster, while relaxation and physical
exercise, when correctly done, slow down our breathing at rest, due to
adaptation to higher CO2, later.)
Note that chromosomal genetic disorders or chromosomes diseases (e.g., Down syndrome or trisomy) have
no relation to cell respiration and breathing process. However, if carriers of
these chromosomal genetic disorders have abnormal breathing parameters and reduced body oxygenation,
they will develop their multifactorial genetic disorders or "diseases of
civilization" depending on the degree of their hyperventilation.
Single-gene genetic diseases (also called Mendelian or monogenic
disorders) and mitochondrial
conditions, since they are based on cell hypoxia, are also expressed only in
conditions of chronic hyperventilation. This relates to, for example, cystic
fibrosis and many other diseases.