Breath Training Available From the AppStore
WARRIORS MARK, Pa.: The first company offering interactive, clinically-proven breath training via a smartphone, BreatheSimple, today announced launch of their new consumer application. It is estimated 80pc of adults breathe improperly and bad habits are often developed in childhood.If not corrected, poor breathing habits lead to many health problems including:
•anxiety and panic attacks
•aggravation of asthma attacks.
Multiple clinical trials show bad breathing habits can be corrected. It is believed this occurs via neuro-plastic changes in the brain. The app, which can be tried for free, guides users through personalized breathing routines using just the phone's camera to detect breathing patterns. No other device is needed. Improvements in breathing usually show in as little as a week or two.
Bill Frezza, an early customer from Boston, Massachusetts, says of the BreatheSimple app, "I had been a chronic snorer for many years. Frankly I did not believe that breath training would help me. But after just six weeks of dedicated use, my wife tells me that I rarely snore anymore, and I wake up more refreshed. I feel as if I have been gifted an extra hour of sleep every day."
CEO Tony Warren started the company after having a mini-stroke triggered by years of sleep apnea. "I researched the clinical data and found that I could cure my apnea using breath training. Six weeks later, I had no symptoms and after seven years I have stayed in excellent health with no sleep problems. Now, using the patented BreatheSimple software, I am taking my experience to the millions of others not getting a good night's rest or who just can't relax."
According to Dr. Rosalba Courtney, a leading researcher and breath training clinician, "I have improved the health and quality of life for hundreds of poor breathers over the last 20 years guiding them through breathing exercises. But there is a limit to the number of people I can help in my clinic. With the BreatheSimple application, many millions of sufferers can potentially get benefit in the comfort of their own home."