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Boericke & Tafel Bronchial & Breathing Aide™ -- 100 Tablets


Boericke & Tafel Bronchial & Breathing Aide™
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Boericke & Tafel Bronchial & Breathing Aide™ -- 100 Tablets

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Boericke & Tafel Bronchial & Breathing Aide™ Description

  • Homeopathic
  • Helps to Relieve Bronchial Congestion
  • Helps Loosen Phlegm

Uses:

Loosen Phlegm • Thins bronchial secretions • helps to relieve bronchial congestion


Directions

Sublingual medication; place tablets under tongue at least 15 minutes before or half an hour after eating, brushing teeth, or drinking anything except water. Adults & Children 12 years and older: 1 tablet every 2 hours until relieved. Children under 12 years of age: Consult a doctor

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Active Ingredients:(HPUS): Aconitum napellus 3X, Hepar sulphuris calcarium 12X, Spongia tosta 3X, Stannum metallicum 12X.
Inactive Ingredients: Lactose monohydrate based tablets, magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose.
Warnings

Discontinue use of this product & consult a doctor promptly if: symptoms do not improve within 7 days (for adults), or 5 days (for children), tend to recur, if new symptoms appear, or if symptoms are accompanied by rash, persistent headache, or persistent chronic cough such as may occur with smoking or emphysema or if cough is accompanied by excessive phlegm (mucus). A persistent cough may be signs of a serious condition.

 

If pregnant or breast-feeding, ask a healthcare professional before using this product. In case of an overdose, seek medical help or contact a Poison Control Center immediately.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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2 Breathing Techniques to Instantly Boost Your Mood

Feeling low?

A natural and easy way to lighten your mood is to focus on breathing. Two techniques in particular can make you feel better quickly.

Many studies show that breath-work calms the nervous system and can help treat mild forms of depression. Yogic breathing helps with relaxation and managing stress, so it's no surprise it can be an antidote for grouchiness.

Woman Practicing Alternate Nostril Breathing Yogic Breath to Boost Mood | Vitacost.com/Blog

Three-part breath

Diaphragmatic breathing has been shown to relieve emotional exhaustion, among other benefits.  A study published last year in Frontiers in Psychology also suggests it has mental-health benefits. It's your body's natural way to breathe but often gets stamped out by stressed-out chest breathing. The three-part breath capitalizes on the diaphragmatic style by incorporating the full capacity of your lungs, helping you inhale and exhale even more completely and slowly.

How to do it:

Lying down, seated or standing. Lying down is most comfortable and the easiest method for newcomers to breath-work.

1. Lie comfortably on your back, and place both hands on your belly so that the tips of your middle fingers touch.

2. Inhale as you lift and press your belly into your hands. Do so until your fingers move away from each other and no longer touch. Exhale, feeling your belly fall and your fingers touch again. Repeat this another time or two.

3. Move your hands so that they cup your outer ribs (to be sure, your fingers will no longer touch). As you did moments ago, inhale, pressing your belly up. Then take another sip of air drawing it to your middle torso and pressing your rib cage into your hands. Exhale, feeling your ribs move back to neutral and your belly fall. Repeat this another time or two.

4. Place your hands on your chest. As you did moments ago, inhale pressing your belly up, and then expand through your ribs. Now take yet another sip of air, drawing it toward your chest so that it rises beneath your hands. Exhale, feeling your chest fall, ribs move back to neutral and your belly deflate (these actions don't have to happen in a specific order).

5. Continue to breathe as you did in step 4, but feel free to move your hands to any part of your torso in any combination. Take at least another 10 breaths this way—more if you want

Alternate nostril breathing (simple version of anuloma valoma)

It's near impossible to rush this breathing exercise because when you inhale or exhale via a single nostril you have to do it for longer than you would using both nostrils. That means you're forced to breathe smoothly. You're also forced into diaphragmatic breathing in order to get full breaths.

How to do it:

Seated is best. You can stand or lie down, but either might feel awkward.

1. Sit comfortably, and rest your left hand in your lap.

2. Place your right thumb against your right nostril, bending your pointer and middle fingers (to get them out of the way) as you extend your ring and pinky fingers so that your ring finger is near the outside of your left nostril.

3. Use your thumb to seal your right nostril, and then exhale completely through your left nostril.

4. Inhale a moderate breath through your left nostril, and then use your ring finger to seal it off. With both nostrils sealed, hold your breath for few counts.

5. Release your right nostril and exhale completely through it.

6. Inhale a moderate breath through your right nostril, and then use your thumb to seal it off again. With both nostrils sealed, hold your breath for a few counts.

7. Release your left nostril and exhale completely through it. Go to step 4, and repeat the process for at least 5 more breath cycles—more if you want.

After each exercise

Sit for at least a minute or so, and notice how you feel. You might sense a light, buzzing sensation in your head, or your fingers might tingle. This is a form of the “yoga high,” which owes pretty much everything to the slow and intentional cadence of inhales and exhales you followed.

Journalist and yoga teacher Mitra Malek regularly creates content for wellness-focused outlets, including Yoga Journal, where she was an editor. Learn more at mitramalek.com.

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