Proven COPD Cure
A BREATH OF FRESH AIR
"I was on YouTube and came across COPD cure through natural methods. This was offered through Kwang Wellness. I watched the video and was convinced that I should give this a try. After receiving teas for circulation, immune and inflammation, my breathing is so much better that I am off the Spuriva inhaler and no longer cough up mucus. I sleep like a baby at night because my breathing is so good now. My thanks to Argery for keeping track of my progress and Dr. Kwang for offering these teas for people like me with breathing problems." ~KB *
1. Can this program help me?
4. More details about the program
7. Can I do this program with
my current medications?
2. What does this program focus on?
5. What to expect
8. How do I get started?
3. How does this program work?
6. What are the diet changes
I have to do?
9. What side effects can I expect?
*Disclaimer 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. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition, consult your physician before using these products.
Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is a chronic inflammatory lung disease that causes obstructed airflow from the lungs. Symptoms include breathing difficulty, cough, mucus (sputum) production and wheezing. It's caused by long-term exposure to irritating gases or particulate matter, most often from cigarette smoke. People with COPD are at increased risk of developing heart disease, lung cancer and a variety of other conditions.
Emphysema and chronic bronchitis are the two most common conditions that contribute to COPD. Chronic bronchitis is inflammation of the lining of the bronchial tubes, which carry air to and from the air sacs (alveoli) of the lungs. It's characterized by daily cough and mucus (sputum) production.
Emphysema is a condition in which the alveoli at the end of the smallest air passages (bronchioles) of the lungs are destroyed as a result of damaging exposure to cigarette smoke and other irritating gases and particulate matter.
COPD is treatable. With proper management, most people with COPD can achieve good symptom control and quality of life, as well as reduced risk of other associated conditions.
Symptoms COPD symptoms often don't appear until significant lung damage has occurred, and they usually worsen over time, particularly if smoking exposure continues. For chronic bronchitis, the main symptom is a daily cough and mucus (sputum) production at least three months a year for two consecutive years. Other signs and symptoms of COPD may include: Shortness of breath, especially during physical activities
Having to clear your throat first thing in the morning, due to excess mucus in your lungs
A chronic cough that may produce mucus (sputum) that may be clear, white, yellow or greenish
Blueness of the lips or fingernail beds (cyanosis)
Frequent respiratory infections
Lack of energy
Unintended weight loss (in later stages)
Swelling in ankles, feet or legs
People with COPD are also likely to experience episodes called exacerbations, during which their symptoms become worse than usual day-to-day variation and persist for at least several days.
Causes The main cause of COPD in developed countries is tobacco smoking. In the developing world, COPD often occurs in people exposed to fumes from burning fuel for cooking and heating in poorly ventilated homes. Only about 20 to 30 percent of chronic smokers may develop clinically apparent COPD, although many smokers with long smoking histories may develop reduced lung function. Some smokers develop less common lung conditions. They may be misdiagnosed as having COPD until a more thorough evaluation is performed.
How your lungs are affected
Air travels down your windpipe (trachea) and into your lungs through two large tubes (bronchi). Inside your lungs, these tubes divide many times — like the branches of a tree — into many smaller tubes (bronchioles) that end in clusters of tiny air sacs (alveoli). The air sacs have very thin walls full of tiny blood vessels (capillaries). The oxygen in the air you inhale passes into these blood vessels and enters your bloodstream. At the same time, carbon dioxide — a gas that is a waste product of metabolism — is exhaled.
Your lungs rely on the natural elasticity of the bronchial tubes and air sacs to force air out of your body. COPD causes them to lose their elasticity and over-expand, which leaves some air trapped in your lungs when you exhale.
Causes of airway obstruction Causes of airway obstruction include: Emphysema. This lung disease causes destruction of the fragile walls and elastic fibers of the alveoli. Small airways collapse when you exhale, impairing airflow out of your lungs. Chronic bronchitis. In this condition, your bronchial tubes become inflamed and narrowed and your lungs produce more mucus, which can further block the narrowed tubes. You develop a chronic cough trying to clear your airways.
Cigarette smoke and other irritants
In the vast majority of cases, the lung damage that leads to COPD is caused by long-term cigarette smoking. But there are likely other factors at play in the development of COPD, such as a genetic susceptibility to the disease, because only about 20 to 30 percent of smokers may develop COPD.
Other irritants can cause COPD, including cigar smoke, secondhand smoke, pipe smoke, air pollution and workplace exposure to dust, smoke or fumes.
In about 1 percent of people with COPD, the disease results from a genetic disorder that causes low levels of a protein called alpha-1-antitrypsin. Alpha-1-antitrypsin (AAt) is made in the liver and secreted into the bloodstream to help protect the lungs. Alpha-1-antitrypsin deficiency can affect the liver as well as the lungs. Damage to the lung can occur in infants and children, not only adults with long smoking histories.
For adults with COPD related to AAt deficiency, treatment options include those used for people with more-common types of COPD. In addition, some people can be treated by replacing the missing AAt protein, which may prevent further damage to the lungs.
Risk factors for COPD include: Exposure to tobacco smoke. The most significant risk factor for COPD is long-term cigarette smoking. The more years you smoke and the more packs you smoke, the greater your risk. Pipe smokers, cigar smokers and marijuana smokers also may be at risk, as well as people exposed to large amounts of secondhand smoke.
People with asthma who smoke. The combination of asthma, a chronic inflammatory airway disease, and smoking increases the risk of COPD even more. Occupational exposure to dusts and chemicals. Long-term exposure to chemical fumes, vapors and dusts in the workplace can irritate and inflame your lungs.
Exposure to fumes from burning fuel. In the developing world, people exposed to fumes from burning fuel for cooking and heating in poorly ventilated homes are at higher risk of developing COPD.
COPD can cause many complications, including:
Respiratory infections. People with COPD are more likely to catch colds, the flu and pneumonia. Any respiratory infection can make it much more difficult to breathe and could cause further damage to lung tissue. An annual flu vaccination and regular vaccination against pneumococcal pneumonia can prevent some infections.
Heart problems. For reasons that aren't fully understood, COPD can increase your risk of heart disease, including heart attack. Quitting smoking may reduce this risk.
Lung cancer. People with COPD have a higher risk of developing lung cancer. Quitting smoking may reduce this risk.
High blood pressure in lung arteries. COPD may cause high blood pressure in the arteries that bring blood to your lungs (pulmonary hypertension).
Depression. Difficulty breathing can keep you from doing activities that you enjoy. And dealing with serious illness can contribute to development of depression. Talk to your doctor if you feel sad or helpless or think that you may be experiencing depression.
Unlike some diseases, COPD has a clear cause and a clear path of prevention. The majority of cases are directly related to cigarette smoking, and the best way to prevent COPD is to never smoke — or to stop smoking now.
If you're a longtime smoker, these simple statements may not seem so simple, especially if you've tried quitting — once, twice or many times before. But keep trying to quit. It's critical to find a tobacco cessation program that can help you quit for good. It's your best chance for preventing damage to your lungs.
Occupational exposure to chemical fumes and dust is another risk factor for COPD. If you work with this type of lung irritant, talk to your supervisor about the best ways to protect yourself, such as using respiratory protective equipment.
Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), which includes chronic bronchitis and emphysema, is a chronic lung disease that makes it hard to breathe. The disease is increasingly common, affecting millions of Americans, and is the third leading cause of death in the U.S. The good news is COPD is often preventable and treatable. Here you'll find information, resources and tools to help you understand COPD, manage treatment and lifestyle changes, find support and take action.
The American Lung Association is committed to supporting those affected by COPD. We offer a variety of resources and information about the disease. Check out some of our key COPD support and education resources featured below. Or scroll down to explore our entire COPD section.
What is COPD and is it serious? See what it means to have this disease.
Find out what to expect from your doctor and how COPD is treated.
Living with COPD
It is inevitable that your life will change after being diagnosed with COPD. The good news is that you can find support to help you make lifestyle changes, better manage your COPD and enhance your quality of life.
COPD research helps us understand how the disease is caused, how it develops and how it is best treated. See some of the current topics American Lung Association funded researchers are investigating.
Lung Health & Diseases
Diagnosing and Treating COPD
Living With COPD
Help Us Fight COPD
Questions to Ask Your Doctor about COPD
Patient Resources and Videos
Doctors use lung function tests, imaging tests, and blood tests to diagnose COPD. There is no cure. Treatments may relieve symptoms. They include medicines, oxygen therapy, surgery, or a lung transplant. Quitting smoking is the most important step you can take to treat COPD.
NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) (American Thoracic Society) - PDF
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention)
COPD: Learn More, Breathe Better From the National Institutes of Health (National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute)
Diagnosis and Tests
Blood Gases Test (American Association for Clinical Chemistry)
Breathlessness (American Thoracic Society) - PDF
Pulmonary Function Tests From the National Institutes of Health (National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute) Also in
What other diseases or conditions contribute to COPD?
In general, three other non-genetic problems related to the lung tissue play a role in chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. 1) chronic bronchitis, 2) emphysema, and 3) infectious diseases of the lung.
Chronic bronchitis and emphysema, are thought by many to be variations of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and considered part of the progression of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease by many researchers. Chronic bronchitis is defined as a chronic cough that produces sputum for three or more months during two consecutive years.
Emphysema is an abnormal and permanent enlargement of the air spaces (alveoli) located at the end of the terminal bronchioles in the lungs.
Infectious diseases of the lung may damage areas of the lung tissue and contribute to chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.
The preliminary diagnosis of COPD is diagnosed in a person with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease symptoms by
erson with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease has mild to moderate symptoms, often they can benefit from exercise programs that can increase their stamina and slow the advancing pace of COPD disease.
Diet, Supplements, Therapy, and Complementary Medicine for COPD
A number of over-the-counter (OTC) supplements and foods are reportedly helpful in reducing symptoms of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Home remedies for COPD include:
Vitamin E to improve lung function
Omega-3 fatty acids to decrease inflammation (found in supplements or foods such as salmon, herring, mackerel, sardines, soybeans, canola oil)
Antioxidants to reduce inflammation (found in kale, tomatoes, broccoli, green tea, red grapes)
Breathing techniques relaxation therapy, meditation
Acupuncture COPD symptom reduction by needle placement
Other supplementary therapies such as treatment with antibiotics to reduce pathogen (viral, fungal, bacterial) damage to lung tissue, mucolytic agents to help unblock mucus-clogged airways, or oxygenation therapies to increase the available oxygen to lung tissues may also reduce the symptoms of COPD.
In some people, oxygen therapy will increase his/her life expectancy, and improve the quality of life. This is especially true with people with COPD who have chronically low oxygen levels in the blood. It may also help exercise endurance. Oxygen delivery systems are now easily portable and have reduced in cost in comparison to earlier designs.
Yoga may be another form of beneficial exercise that helps with breathing efficiency and breathing muscle control.
The person with COPD should discuss the use of any home remedies or supplements with their physician before beginning such treatments because some treatments may interfere with ongoing therapy.
When to call your doctor for COPD
A person should see their doctor if they experience any of the signs and symptoms of COPD and are members of a high-risk group for developing COPD, such as people who smoke.
In general, patients who notice an increasing shortness of breath that wasn't present recently, especially with any minor exertion should make an appointment to see their doctor. People already diagnosed with COPD who notice an increase in symptoms or have emphysema or chronic bronchitis that worsen should also see their doctor quickly.
Can COPD be prevented?
Except for COPD due to genetic problems, this health condition can be prevented in many people by simply never using tobacco products.
Other preventive measures include
Avoiding wood, oil, and coal-burning fumes
Limiting one's exposure to lung irritants such as air pollutants
Receiving recommended vaccines to avoid infections (for example, the flu) can help reduce lung damage and the COPD symptoms that accompany lung damage.
Which types of doctors treat COPD?
COPD is a long-term disease that can be progressive, so along with the patient's primary care physician, a pulmonologist specialist who treats lung disease is consulted to manage COPD symptoms with medications and other diagnostic tests. In addition, pulmonary rehabilitation specialists that can help with teaching the patient breathing exercises, physical and muscle strengthening along with nutritional counseling can help reduce COPD symptoms.
Depression and anxiety are common problems in individuals with COPD so having a mental health professional such as a psychiatrist or psychologist on the patient's medical team can provide treatment for symptoms of depression or anxiety, provide counseling for the patient and/or family members, and help with setting up support networks.
Other medical professionals such as surgical specialists may be consulted if the patient qualifies for a lung transplant or requires lung reduction surgery for severe emphysema or needs other lung surgery.
In emergencies, people will COPD may be treated by emergency medicine physicians or medical critical care doctors (intensivists).
Your physician may suggest consultation with individuals to help you stop smoking, a common problem for people with COPD.
COPD Patient Education Program
Pulmonary rehabilitation is a program of exercise, education, and support to help you learn to breathe and function at the highest level possible.
COPD Education Materials
Access a variety of free educational materials and publications created by the COPD Foundation for patients, caregivers and medical professionals.
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(chronic obstructive pulmonary disease)
Natural Health Treatment in Los Angeles
How to cure copd: can this program help me? I've been able to discover what was the cause of the COPD.
How to cure copd: more details about the program? What you are going to see within six weeks is improvement over your lung function.
How to cure copd: can I do this program with my current medications? While you are on this copd program keep in your doctor's orders to help get the toxins out of your lungs.
How to cure copd: what does this program focus on? COPD is a gradual decrease in the function of the lungs. The problem is the current treatment is only stabilizing the problem. The cause of copd is from bronchitis, pluracy, tb, etc
The mucus is the barrier in the lungs. Inflammation causes mucus and inflammation is caused by toxins.Kwang Wellness Detox for COPD eliminates the toxins.
How to cure copd: how does this program work? We are going to liquify the mucus that is studk to the walls of the lungs.
COPD A BREATH OF FRESH AIR... Can this program help me More details about the program Can I do this program with my current medications What does this program focus on What to expect How do I get started How does this program work What are the diet changes I have to do What side effects can I expect.
Breathing and brain oxygen
Our breathing pattern has profound effects on the brain. Unnoticeable changes in breathing (when you believe that your breathing is OK) can lead to less oxygen in your brain and reduce brain blood supply by 20-30%. How should we breathe, day and night, to insure maximum oxygenation and cerebral blood flow of the brain? Which breathing pattern is the best for our nervous system? How to get more oxygen to the brain?
While over 95% people believe that the deep or big breathing pattern is good for health, medical and physiological evidence (hundreds of publications) provide the opposite answer. Indeed, there is not a single study that confirmed or found that a deep breathing pattern improves or is good for our health. Why?
Cerebral vasoconstriction is a linear effect – the more you hyperventilate, the more blood vessels in the brain (and other tissues) constrict. Those who hyperventilate (over-breath), have been observed, on average, to have about 20% less oxygen in the brain 24/7. At this level, your brain oxygenation will be in between these two images.
Hyperventilation is a health hazard. Healthy people have light, slow, and shallow breathing pattern and excellent oxygenation. If you observe breathing of your healthy relatives and friends, you will see nothing and hear nothing. Sick people (those with asthma, heart disease, bronchitis, cancer, diabetes, depression, fatigue, insomnia, addictions, and many other problems), on the other hand, breathe heavy and as a result have a lack of oxygen in the brain as well as low cell oxygen levels. They are hyperventilating.
You can easily measure your brain oxygen content
Use the stress-free breath holding time test. Breathe normally while sitting; after your usual exhale pinch the nose (to prevent slight unconscious breathing); and measure the breath holding time (in seconds) only until the first distress or discomfort. [Warning. Some, not all, people with heart disease, migraine headaches, and panic attacks may experience negative symptoms minutes later after this light version of the test. If this happens, they should avoid this test.]
The most common mistake is to overdo breath holding during the test. In this case, you will notice that the stress is gradually increasing. It is time to stop. If you do the test correctly, you will not gasp for air after the test. In fact, your breathing pattern must be exactly the same after the correct test as it was just before it.
What are the typical breath holding time test results?
Severely sick, hospitalized, and terminally ill patients have a breath holding time of between 1 to 10 s (this is referred to as 1 to 10 s of oxygen). With approaching death, their breathing gets bigger, deeper, and heavier, while breath holding time approaches zero: 5, 4, 3, 2, and only 1 second just before the death. (You may remember seeing last frantic and dramatic gasps for air of dying people.)
Sick patients with mild forms of the disease (asthma, heart disease, diabetes, cancer, etc.) have about 10-20 s. These patients are usually on medication to control their symptoms. Asymptomatic asthmatics, heart patients and many others have slightly more than 20 s of oxygen. (See the links to studies below.)
Healthy adults, according to published western results, should have about 40 s, but a group of Russian MDs practicing the Buteyko holistic self-oxygenation therapy found that 60 s of oxygen is incompatible with about 150 chronic diseases or diseases of civilization. Hence, they established 60 s as the goal of the therapy.
The ideal breathing pattern, which provides the brain with 3 min of oxygen at rest, corresponds to breathing frequency of only 3-4 breaths per min during basal or unconscious breathing.
What are the causes of brain hypoxia when we overbreathe?
When we breathe heavier or deeper (more than the norm), we remove too much CO2 from all cells of the human organism. This causes:
* Reduced blood flow to the brain. CO2 deficiency causes constriction of blood vessels (arteries and arterioles) and our brains get less blood supply. This physiological fact can be found in many medical textbooks. As Professor Newton from the University of Southern California Medical Center recently reported, “cerebral blood flow decreases 2% for every mm Hg decrease in CO2” (Newton, 2004). That means that with each second decrease in the oxygenation index, blood flow to the brain is less by about 1%. Less blood means a decreased supply of glucose (the main fuel for the brain in normal conditions), oxygen, and other nutrients. In addition, it causes gradual accumulation of waste products in tissues.
** The suppressed Bohr effect. As we know, oxygen is transported by hemoglobin containing red blood cells. How do these red blood cells know where in the body to release more oxygen and where less? Why do they unload more oxygen in those places where more is required? Hemoglobin containing red blood cells sense higher concentrations of CO2 and release oxygen in these locations. This effect strongly depends on the absolute CO2 values in the blood and the lungs.
If CO2 concentration is low, O2 is held tightly on the red blood cells. (Scientists call this effect “increased oxygen affinity to hemoglobin”). Hence, hyperventilation which results in CO2 deficiency leads to hypoxia or low oxygenation of the body cells (the suppressed Bohr effect). The more we breathe at rest, the less the oxygenation of our cells in vital organs like the brain, heart, liver, kidneys, etc.
Not only is the inflow of oxygen less (due to vasoconstriction), but also its release is hampered by low CO2 concentrations (the Bohr effect). That further reduces brain oxygenation.
Do clinical studies show that patients with mental or psychological problems have heavy breathing?
In 1976 the British Journal of Psychiatry published a study of CO2 measurements in 60 patients with neurotic depression and non-retarded endogenous depression (Mora et al, 1976). All patients had abnormally low carbon dioxide values.
Later, in 1990, American psychiatrists from (City University of New York) reported results from several groups of subjects with anxiety, panic phobia, depression, migraine, and idiopathic seizures. The abstract states “virtually all the non-control subjects were found to show moderate to severe hyperventilation and accompanying EEG dysrhythmia” (Fried et al, 1990). In addition, it notes that hyperventilation and abnormal electrical signals in the brain took place simultaneously.
Canadian scientists from the Department of Psychiatry (University of Manitoba, Winnipeg) measured carbon dioxide concentrations in over 20 patients with panic disorder. Their average CO2 was also below the medical norm (Asmundson and Stein, 1994). There are many other studies that report abnormally low CO2 values for people with various psychological and neurological problems.
Is hyperventilation the cause of these health problems?
There is not any evidence showing that people with normal breathing parameters suffer from neurological or psychological problems. All available research indicates that all patients with depression, schizophrenia, phobias, panic attacks, ADD, ADHD, addictions, sleeping problems, etc. have abnormal breathing pattern manifested in chronic hyperventilation. This suggests that hyperventilation is (at least partially) a cause of, rather than a result of, these conditions.
How to get more oxygen to your brain?
If you normalize your breathing, your breath holding time will be about 40-60 s (corresponding to abundant oxygen in the body and the brain), and your health problems related to the brain or the central nervous system will disappear. Russian Doctor KP Buteyko, MD developed the medical self-oxygenation therapy known as "the Buteyko method". He trained about 200 MDs to use the Buteyko oxygenation therapy in practice. The prime goal of this therapy is to normalize breathing and body oxygenation. Normal breathing is invisible and inaudible. It is light and relaxed: we take tiny or small inhalation and immediately relax for a longer exhalation, then again we take a small inhalation. Normal breathing provides the human body with superior oxygenation and naturally eliminates many chronic conditions.
You can find a short summary of key lifestyle factors that provide improved brain oxygenation. These factors are summarized in the Table that is provided right below here as your bonus content.
- Brain oxygenation and energy metabolism (From ncbi.nlm.nih.gov)
- How to Improve Circulation of Oxygen to Brain (From livestrong.com)
- Brain oxygen - are you getting enough? (From avogel.ca)
For references click here: References. This article about how to get more oxygen to the brain was created in 2009. Since then, we accumulated 100s of clinical results related to awful breathing in modern people. For updated resources and new clinical findings, visit the Homepage of this site.
5 Ways to Improve Your Oxygen Levels
Want to improve your oxygen levels? Let us help with these tips.
For those suffering from chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, the ability to take in oxygen is a constant struggle. It’s possible to increase oxygen levels in other ways, such as cellular therapy. If you or a loved one is finding normal breathing difficult, the Lung Institute has compiled the top 5 ways to improve your oxygen levels.
5.) Stay Fresh, Stay Natural
There are natural alternatives to increase oxygen in your home. Adding plants such as the areca palm, snake plant, money plant, gerbera daisy or Chinese evergreens can actually increase the oxygen in your home naturally.
Try adding natural air purifiers such as salt lamps, beeswax candles, peace lily and bamboo charcoal to help keep the air in your home cleaner.
4.) Be Calm
Relaxation techniques can help someone with COPD. When you’re calm, deep breathing becomes easier, stress levels lower and your oxygen levels can improve. You can try meditation, yoga, positive thinking exercises and writing in a journal to help you relax, breathe and improve your oxygen levels.
3.) Healthy Fluids
Staying hydrated can be challenging, but it can also help you improve your oxygen levels. Water molecules or H2O are made of two hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom. Drinking enough water will help you stay hydrated. When you’re hydrated, it’s easier for your blood to deliver nutrients and oxygen to the rest of your body.
If you want to try other fluids, then fresh juices and smoothies might be a good choice. Because fresh fruits and vegetables are full of vitamins, minerals and antioxidants, juicing them can help you receive their benefits in a more easily digestible form.
2.) Eat for Oxygen Success
Even though certain foods such as dairy and cruciferous vegetables like broccoli can cause COPD symptom flare-ups, there are other healthy options. Try eating fresh, steamed vegetables such as spinach, bell peppers, potatoes, carrots and green beans. Before starting or changing your diet, be sure to discuss it with your doctor.
Cutting down on your salt intake can help you reduce excess fluid and bloating. Instead of salt, try herbs and spices such as peppermint, oregano and turmeric, which are all herbs that can help your lungs. When your lungs are breathing more easily, you’ll have improved oxygen levels, helping you feel better overall.
1.) Cellular Therapy to Improve Oxygen Levels
Oxygen is important to all of the functions of the body. However, for someone with a chronic lung disease, it can be difficult to get enough oxygen. For many people, cellular therapy has helped them improve their oxygen levels, breathe easier and improve their overall quality of life. Cellular therapy may promote the healing of lung tissue, potentially improving lung function. When lung function improves, you are able to take in more oxygen as well as expel carbon dioxide because your lungs are working more effectively.
Like many people with chronic lung diseases, Lung Institute patient, Joseph O., was on supplemental oxygen 24/7. Ready for a change, Joseph came to the Lung Institute for treatment. After his treatment, Joseph feels better than ever and is off of his oxygen completely. You, too, can improve your lung health like Joseph did. We’re here to help you every step of the way, so take that first step contact page above menu.