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Healing Electromagnetic Profiles with Limbic Breathing

Majid Ali, M.D.

As with directed pulses, practice of effective limbic breathing comes easily to some patients, and requires patience and persistence for others. With some exceptions, training in limbic breathing is a chore for the beginner. He has to remember to breathe with an awareness of the movement of his abdominal wall muscles as well as lack of motion in his shoulder and neck muscles. He also seeks to feel the energy in his tissues as he breathes. He needs to do so 30 - 40 times a day, sometimes even more. With time though, the abdominal muscles adjust to the gentle rolling movement; the chest and shoulder muscles learn to keep still. The resistance melts away. Body tissues respond eagerly.

Seriously ill patients in unremitting suffering, who persist with auto-regulation eventually find the essence of it: Life inside auto-reg is so much more bearable than life outside it.

Many patients with severe, chronic and indolent illness have told me that it is as if they have finally learned to do what they could not do with drugs: make the necessary molecules in just the necessary proportions to relieve their suffering. No chemical overshoot. No rebound phenomenon. No reactive overkill. No adverse effects. This is when limbic breathing becomes a way of life. It requires no effort. The individual reaches the goal of limbic breathing any time, anywhere, and under any circumstances.

Biologic Profiling with Limbic Breathing

The ancient masters seem to have understood, by pure intuition it appears, human biology and the impact upon it of the various self-regulatory methods. However, only a very few perceptive and intuitive individuals could do so. Even then, it took them decades to perfect these methods. The pupils would spend a life-time of servitude to their masters for such learning. There was one other important difference: these yogis, dervishes, and priests, by and large, lived the lives of hermits. There were no issues of " control over time " for them. Life had not been " speeded up " yet. Nor did they face the problem of what to do with the time they saved by speeding-up their lives.

Most of us live lives which are different from those of ancient masters. Our self-regulatory methods must be different as well. We do not have access to their simple living, but they did not have access to our technology.

I teach my patients limbic breathing in my auto-regulation laboratory using a variety of electro-magnetic technology. In these methods, sensors for blood oxygen saturation, lung function, heart, pulse height, skin electro-magnetic conductance, muscle energy, and brain waves are attached to the patient. I have two objectives:

First,

To see objectively the changes which take place under the skin of the patient as he learns limbic breathing.

Second,

And equally important, to allow the patient to see these changes, as they appear and disappear, on the computer and video screens, as well as with other suitable techniques. The patient needs to know this, at both intellectual cortical and visceral limbic levels.

Listening to the tissues for healing.Talking to the intellect for control.

Electro-magnetic and biochemical profiles allow both the patient and the professional to learn how to listen to the tissues and organs for healing. It renders unnecessary, all intellectual analysis about the role of stress in the causation of disease. Auto-regulation teaches both the patient and the professional the utter futility of talking for control in self-healing. Healing is not a cortical function. Healing is a limbic phenomenon.

Electro-magnetic and biochemical profiles also clearly establish where the true strength in self-healing resides: with the patient. The physician can only serve as a teacher. No matter how knowledgeable and skillful the physician may be, he can succeed in auto-regulation only through his patient.

Auto-regulation is regulation of self, by self, and for self.

A Cortical Electro-magnetic Profile

The electro-magnetic profile given above illustrates the changes in biology which I commonly observe in my patients during auto-regulation training. The left half of the profile shows a calm, regenerative state while the right half shows a cortical mode. It demonstrates body organs under duress. The four lines at the end of the graph indicate from above down: 1) the energy level in the skin (electrodermal conductance response); 2) level of wasted energy in the muscle (measured with an electromyographic sensor); 3) the heart rate; and 4) the state of contraction of the arterial muscle (pulse height measured with a playthysmograph). Note a sharp drop in the arterial line (closest to the baseline) indicating sudden tightness of the arterial wall Tight arteries rob tissues of blood and energy. Tight arteries also make the heart to work much harder as it forces blood through them (shown here by the line just above the pulse line. The toiling heart beats erratically.

A Limbic Electro-magnetic Profile

The electro-magnetic profile shown above demonstrates the biology of a patient in the limbic mode. The body organs are working at an even pace, in harmony with each other, responsive to each other. The letters in the illustration indicate the same electro-physiologic parameters as in the cortical profile illustrated above.

A Biochemical Profile in the Limbic Mode

The graph shown above demonstrates the profound biochemical changes one can bring about in his metabolism with limbic breathing. The subject in this research study was myself. My collaborator was Madhava Subbarao, M.D., chief of anesthesiology at our hospital. The blood was drawn several times during a period of one and a half hour with an arterial catheter placed in my artery by Dr. Subbarao.

The graph shows a near 75 % drop in the blood level of lactic acid, a near four-fold increase in the blood level of pyruvic acid followed by a precipitate drop, and a sustained drop in the partial pressure of oxygen over a period of two hours. Let us see what these changes mean.

Lactic acid is a molecule produced by cells starved for oxygen. It is an excellent barometer for the tissues under duress.

An olympic athlete knows he has to stop after his peak performance. He knows his tissues will not support any longer the demands of his head. At a biochemical level, his tissue accumulations of lactic acid ( and related end-products of metabolism ) call a time-out. In technical terms, this is referred to as oxygen debt. With rest, the oxygen-starved tissues are replenished with oxygen and the oxygen debt is paid out. The tissues recover their ability to respond to calls for repeat performance.

An executive shoveling snow in his driveway suffers from a severe spasm of his coronary artery, clogs it with a blood clot and sustains a massive heart attack. His heart fails and is unable to pump sufficient blood to his tissues. As a consequence, his tissues, cells, and molecules starve for oxygen. An oxygen debt develops in them and lactic acid accumulates (commonly referred to as lactic acidosis). The executive suffocates in panic. He gasps for breath. Fortunately he is rushed to the hospital in time. His cardiologist promptly employs potent drugs to dissolve the clot in his arteries. He uses other treatments to stabilize and support the heart, facilitate blood supply to the tissues, and reverse lactic acid accumulation in the tissues. This allows the tissues, cells, and molecules to recover from oxygen starvation. The cardiologist knows that lactic acid accumulation, if not reversed quickly, will further intensify the spasm of the coronary artery and cause death.

A young smoker has a chest X-ray done for persistent cough. He is thought to have lung cancer. His wife panics. The state of panic persists and within hours she develops chest pains. She is sedated and hospitalized for observation.

What could lactic acid and limbic breathing have to do with people in these three case histories ?

Drs. Pitts and McLure reported the results of their research linking lactic acid to anxiety attacks and neurosis over twenty years ago (New England Journal of Medicine, 1967, 277: 1329). They administered lactic acid and salt solution intravenously to a group of patients with anxiety neurosis and to a control group. Lactic acid induced an anxiety attack in about half of the patients with neurosis, and interestingly in 20 % of the control subjects. They interrogated these normal control subjects and found out that many of them had histories of previous problems. Salt solution used as a control did not cause significant anxiety in either group.

The experience of the olympic athlete gives us insight about how Nature builds its own controls. In health, we must learn to abide by them. Sudden deaths while running seen among ill-prepared joggers are expensive lessons learned when we refuse to heed Nature's signals.

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