Volunteers with anxiety disorder will participate in a 10-minute task in which a computer program would randomly select one graphic image from a wide variety of images representing accidents, phobias, tragedies and stressful situations.
Pursed Lips Breathing has helped millions cope with asthma and COPD and now you can practice PLB in your web browser by playing our games.
This advanced PLB exercise will allow you to carefully set inhalation/exhalation ratio and define pauses at lowest and highest lung volume.
This application will help you fall sleep easily and sleep better. It teaches you to close your eyes when your nervous system is in the most parasympathetic activity.
In this research we observe human’s ability to recall visual stimuli according to their respiratory phase. To assess ability to recall visual stimuli Brown-Peterson task is used in a short term cued memory recall setup. We show that the ability to recall visual stimuli does not noticeably relate to inspiration/expiration phasing, but that it more […]
Do you have any memories that make you anxious? These memories have been conditioned by sympathetic activity of your nervous system so strongly that merely remembering them feeds back to your autonomous nervous system and triggers a fight or flight response.
We are building a Google Chrome extension to let you browse web (HTML, Facebook wall, PDF documents, google search results, RSS feeds) by the activity of Pursed Lips Breathing (PLB).
Breathing Labs is hosting a telemedicine conference and a webinar on topics: outsourcing clinical research to domestic CROs, using electronic data capture to claim drugs efficacy, using twitter to organise staff. Speakers include: Prof. Boris Rubinsky, Berkeley University, Dr. Artour Rakhimov, Moscow State University. Join this event here. “Rubinsky decided to use the phones to address a […]
Pursed Lips Breathing (PLB) can be used to recondition physiological responses of stressfull memories from inhaling (stressful) to an exhaling (relaxing) behavioral pattern.
In 2011 we have published results of preclinical trials evaluating functionality of a product Breathing+, it showed 97.1% reliability (10 subjects) when monitoring breathing frequency in non-guided free breathing and 100% reliability (10 subjects) when monitoring breathing frequency during interactive paced-breathing exercises. We also evaluated the breathing frequency detection systems noise elimination functionality which showed a reduction of 84.2 dB for stationary