- Sep 2021
ReconfigBehSci on Twitter: ‘RT @EpiEllie: Speaking generates more aerosols than breathing. Don’t take your mask of to speak! Https://t.co/iMFr7iwWWR’ / Twitter. (n.d.). Retrieved 3 September 2021, from https://twitter.com/SciBeh/status/1432406191632633859
- Oct 2020
The perfect breath is this: Breathe in for about 5.5 seconds, then exhale for 5.5 seconds. That’s 5.5 breaths a minute for a total of about 5.5 liters of air. You can practice this perfect breathing for a few minutes, or a few hours. There is no such thing as having too much peak efficiency in your body.
The perfect breath is 5.5 seconds of breathing in and 5.5 seconds of breathing out.
Breathing less offered huge benefits. If athletes kept at it for several weeks, their muscles adapted to tolerate more lactate accumulation, which allowed their bodies to pull more energy during states of heavy anaerobic stress, and, as a result, train harder and longer. All of them claimed to have gained a boost in performance and blunted the symptoms of respiratory problems, simply by decreasing the volume of air in their lungs and increasing the carbon dioxide in their bodies.
Breathing less can increase toleration to lactate accumulation. This is because of increase tolerance to CO2
- Sep 2020
Therefore, part of the job of the quarantine-net is to safeguard the amounts of negative-polarity stimulus that gets in so that humans “are not hindered from free choice.” Orion can still get in but only to the degree allowed by karma and calling.
This reminds me of the action of breathing and "free-will". We can freely choose to "STOP BREATHING". But to continue living in third density our bodies must breath and will KICK IN and automatically breath even if the brain has to make us black out to resume breathing!
- Aug 2020
Whiting, Sue, Sam Wass, Simon Green, and Michael Thomas. ‘Stress and Learning in Pupils: Neuroscience Evidence and Its Relevance for Teachers’. Preprint. PsyArXiv, 4 August 2020. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/9j24a.
- breathing exercises
- stress management techniques
- psychological techniques
- learning styles
- physiological techniques
- primary school
- May 2020
Bromage, E. (2020, May 6). The Risks—Know Them—Avoid Them. Erin Bromage PhD: https://www.erinbromage.com/post/the-risks-know-them-avoid-them
How ‘Silent Spreaders’ Make Coronavirus Hard to Beat. (2020, April 22). Bloomberg.Com. https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2020-04-22/how-silent-spreaders-make-coronavirus-hard-to-beat-quicktake
- Aug 2018