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Depression and Breath Relationship

Depression is one of the most common psychological disorders.  Although it varies in everyone, it is most often manifested by symptoms such as increased anxiety level, hopelessness and pessimism. Behind the scenes of depression, there are thoughts such as "I don't feel like I belong anywhere, no group, no system, no person, no situation" and a deep sense of separation. This condition is one of the known symptoms of respiratory acidosis due to dysfunctional breathing habits. This situation disappears when learned breathing habits disappear. This is also the reason why people with depression do not benefit from psychotherapy studies. As long as the breathing is not regulated, this condition due to the imbalance in bodily fluids will continue. Since it is not a traumatic or psychiatric condition, psychotherapy will be inadequate in this case due to physiology.

As someone who has been researching people's breathing and thinking habits for years, my observation is that most people with depression problems overestiname "things" that are not real and other than themselves, and when they lose them, they fall into a deep void.

When we breathe shallowly, for example, when we use only 30 percent of our breathing capacity, it can be respiratory asynosis, which causes us to feel inadequate, to lose the meaning of our life. We can't use our minds well, and problems start in the brain. Quitting the wrong breathing habits and having a good, more natural breath is of great importance as it balances our respiratory chemical axis and therefore our psychology.


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