Dr. Vid Ogris is a licensed Breathing Coach, Pure Apnea Master Instructor, and professional peak performance coach for young cyclist in Slovenia. He is regularly teaching the following courses:

  • Breathing intro course (coaching over skype/video),
  • Level 1 Pure Apnea Freediving courses (Slovenia, Croatia only),
  • Level 2 Pure Apnea Freediving courses (Slovenia, Croatia only),
  • Level 3 Pure Apnea Freediving courses (Slovenia, Croatia only),
  • Surf Apnea Course (Slovenia, Croatia only).

He has over 72 successful Pure Apnea graduations in last few years with a 85% success rate.

He was also a safety diver at Australian Depth Championship in 2015 and at multiple National record attempts.

Dr. Vid Ogris is established scientist in the fields of evolutionary computation and peak performance and he holds a PhD in management studies from University of Maribor, Slovenia.


e-mail: [email protected]
skype: hudec007

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!אימון הנשימה והריאות בעזרת משחקי נשימה! הנאה וטיפול באותו זמן

אביזר שמתחבר לכל מסך ובעזרתו נשיפות יוצרות במסך משחקים במגוון רחב ומהנה  ותוך כדי כך מתבצע גם תרגול נשימתי וגם הנאה

 contact phone no  :צור קשר

0732641569 :טלפון 

 e-mail     :מייל

[email protected]



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51 healthy adults participated in a trial, and they were blindly randomized into two groups. Both groups were shown an image (Figure 3) and were instructed to apply the headset accordingly.



First group (active group, 26 subjects) were watching a youtube video (Psy: Gangnam style, length 4:13) which started and paused according to their activity of exhaling through pursed lips as described above. The second group  (control group, 25 subjects) were watching the same youtube video which played independent of their breathing. Breathing rate in both groups was assessed by a sensor measuring expansion of abdomen and value of breaths-per-minute (BPM) was calculated by the Mindmedia Nexus 10 computer software.  In both groups breathing rate before and after watching youtube video was assessed. Read the full paper here



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 noticeably relates to abdominal expansion. We assume this research could potentially suggest that humans are most receptive to processing new information when there is less amount of air in lungs. Such a dynamic can easily be observed in communication in humans - a recipient is most receptive to new information after recipient has fully exhaled, for example has vocally expressed what’s on his/her mind. As soon as a recipient inhales his/her susceptibility to new information drops. Now we are incorporating these findings in designing simple and effective methods to enhance learning and reduce stress in acquiring and comprehending new knowledge and new skills/behaviors.

Get the full paper PDF here.

Read citation/commentary here.

This research has been published in the following articles:

“Short-term cued visual stimuli recall in relation to breathing phase, Neurology, Psychiatry, and Brain Research”:

"Respiration phase-locks to fast stimulus presentations: implications for the interpretation of posterior midline “deactivations”, Human Brain Mapping":