Breathing Learning is a set of didactic/logopedic tools to enhance learning for adults and children who would like to learn faster and more efficiently.
Breathing Languages is an interactive audio coaching system that combines breathing exercises with audio lectures to provide a more efficient learning process in learning languages and improving speech.
Breathing Video is an interactive video player that synchronizes video content with the users' exhalation. It is being used to learn languages more efficiently and to provide more personalised guidance and supervision in breathing exercises coaching. It provides NORMAL mode, which plays video only during user's breathing exercise (suitable for learning languages and skills), and TURBO mode where exhalation is used to fast forward videos (suitable for watching lectures, listening to audiobooks, etc). Breathing Video has been featured in Open Journal of Respiratory diseases, read more here.
Breathing TV apps
Breathing TV Apps are built upon Youtube API and offer the most fun multimedia experience in interaction with your breathing. Try out some popular Breathing TV Apps here. Made with popular youtube videos you get healthier while having fun. You relax and enjoy, all while doing exercises. You can also make your own breathing apps with our Breathing TV App buider.
Did you know? Television has emerged into an efficient multimedia distribution mechanism, yet it is shown to have no positive impact in the form of improving breathing. In both, western and eastern medical practice, exhalation through pursed lips has proven to be an efficient method to reduce breathing rate, ease breathing and improve cellular oxygenation.
When in doubt, breathe out: How to master stress through controlled breathing. www.smartcompany.com.au/people…
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"Keep using the pursed-lip breathing until the breathless feeling goes away. Rest In between breaths if you feel Dizzy. Give sips of room temperature water."
American Lung Association
“Pursed-lip breathing attempts to prolong active expiration through half-opened lips, thus helping to prevent airway collapse. Compared with spontaneous breathing, pursed-lip breathing reduces respiratory rate, dyspnea, and PaCO2, while improving tidal volume and oxygen saturation in resting conditions."
American Thoracic Society
"Pursed lip breathing is one of the simplest ways to control shortness of breath. It provides a quick and easy way to slow your pace of breathing, making each breath more effective."
“Inhaling through the nose and exhaling through pursed lips makes breathing easier. Pursed-lip breathing can also help you regain control if you’re having trouble catching your breath. You can practice breathing this way anytime, anywhere. If you’re watching TV, practice during the commercials. Try to practice several times a day. Over time, pursed-lip breathing will feel natural.”
University of Minnesota Medical Center
“Pursed lip breathing helps you use less energy to breathe. It can help you relax. When you are short of breath, it helps you slow the pace of your breathing and can help you feel less short of breath."
University of Iowa Children's Hospital