One of the first reactions to stressful events is a pronounced change in respiratory rate. If you're worried you'll either breathe faster or go on the other hand and hold your breath. This is quickly followed by increased heart rate and increased arrhythmias, as stress hormones are further kicked.
The good news is that our body has a parasympathetic nervous system that activates "rest and digestion" responses to relapse, following a "response or flight" response to the nervous system.
When stressful conditions are over or diminished in strength, you will often find yourself taking a deep breath for relief. These deep breaths are essential to prevent recovery and relaxation in the brain. This allows normal breathing patterns to be established, which will significantly reduce heart rate, expands the lungs and relaxes the muscles.
The Risk of Inflammation and Respiratory Disorders
Sometimes, the normal breath of the individual is not returned immediately after stressful conditions have passed. They continue to take the base and fast breath, which causes the brain to maintain a stressed position, instead of recovering the recovery. However, the body does not end by relaxing and becoming overweight.
Often this happens when a man finds a panic attack. This will cause damage to the essential nutrients in the body as endocrine chemistry is further destabilized.
If this damaging change in physical activity persists for a long time, people will be at greater risk of health problems associated with overcoming a compassionate system due to constant stress.
Deep breathing for relaxation
Congratulations on activating the rest and digestion of the body is something we have some conscious control of. By considering the proper deep spirit, we can "tell" our subconscious that the stressful situation has passed and quickly switched to our recovery or dissolution. Even if we are still threatened or challenged, it can respond with deep breathing increased awareness, reduced alert feelings and allow reasonable thinking rather than fledged response.
When talking about "relaxation", it does not mean lying on the couch or sleeping on the bed. The relaxation response introduced by a conscious and active deep breathing will provide a quiet but mental attitude mind, able to focus on a particular task and not interfere with stress symptoms. This state of mind allows the body to reach the resolution team sooner.
Simple and effective
Deep breathing technology focuses on taking a deep, full breath. While this may seem too simple technology, it has proved very effective in bringing feelings of calm and relaxation.
It's easy to learn and you can practice it almost anywhere. Having a deep breathing technique has been scientifically proven to have a positive effect on the human digestive system, the immune system, cardiac function and brain function.
Simply learning this technology will give you confidence that you can cope with stressful situations that occur. This self-reliance will also reduce the underlying general anxiety that keeps stress levels elevated. What additional relaxation technique you choose to practice, you should first learn the right way to breathe deeply.
Deep breathing is a cornerstone of relaxation and it can be practiced with other types of stress therapy such as muscular therapy and aromatherapy.
Many experts recommend that everyone should sit aside for at least ten or twenty minutes each day to perform deep breathing exercises.