LUNG@PEAK

LUNG@PEAK RESEARCH

The flow of air in and out of the alveoli is called ventilation and has two stages: inspiration (or inhalation) and expiration (or exhalation). To accomplish this, the whole thorax moves and changes size, due to the action of two sets of muscles: the intercostal muscles and the diaphragm. These are the muscles that are strengthened by using the Lung@Peak® to enable you to breathe deeper, easier and better.

INSPIRATION (INHALING) WITH RESISTANCE:

  • The diaphragm contracts and flattens downwards.

  • The external intercostal muscles contract, pulling the ribs up and out.

  • The volume of the thorax increases.

  • More air is delivered deeper into the lungs.

  • The lung and alveoli volume increases.

  • More oxygen is absorbed.

EXPIRATION (EXHALING) WITH RESISTANCE:

  • The abdominal muscles contract, pushing the diaphragm upwards.

  • The internal intercostal muscles contract, pulling the ribs downward.

  • This gives a larger and faster expiration.

  • More CO2 is expulsed.

  • In essence, with Lung@Peak you inhale more oxygen, and you exhale more carbon dioxide. The result is a substantial improvement in shortness of breath and endurance through better breathing. All is done naturally, with the help of the Lung@Peak®.

 

RESEARCH SUPPORT - ATTENTION ALL ATHLETES!!!

Consider Training Your Respiration

Recently, we have shown that an untrained respiratory system does limit the endurance of submaximal exercise (64% peak oxygen consumption) in normal sedentary subjects. These subjects were able to increase breathing endurance by almost 300% and cycle endurance by 50% after isolated respiratory training. The aim of the present study was to find out if normal, endurance-trained subjects would also benefit from respiratory training. Breathing and cycle endurance, as well as maximal oxygen consumption (VO2max) and anaerobic threshold, were measured in eight subjects. Subsequently, the subjects trained their respiratory muscles for 4 weeks by breathing 85-160 1 min.-1 for 30 min daily. Otherwise, they continued their habitual endurance training. After respiratory training with Lung@Peak, the performance tests made at the beginning of the study were repeated. Respiratory training increased breathing endurance from 6.1 (SD 1.8) min to about 40 min. Cycle endurance at the anaerobic threshold [77 (SD 6) %VO2max] was improved from 22.8 (SD 8.3) min to 31.5 (SD 12.6) min while VO2max and the anaerobic threshold remained essentially the same. Therefore, the endurance of respiratory muscles can be improved remarkably even in trained subjects. Respiratory muscle fatigue induced hyperventilation which limited cycle performance at the anaerobic threshold. After respiratory training, minute ventilation for a given exercise intensity was reduced and cycle performance at the anaerobic threshold was prolonged.

In Summary, the condition of the respiratory system is more important for endurance exercise performance of healthy trained subjects than hitherto assumed. Not only do respiratory muscles fatigue during intense endurance exercise, but prefatigued respiratory muscles can also impair performance. In turn, Lung@Peak training can improve endurance exercise performance.

IMPROVE ENDURANCE AND PERFORMANCE THROUGH RESPIRATORY MUSCLE TRAINING with lung@peak

In this pioneering work, subjects who followed breathing resistance training improved their snorkel surface swimming time by 33% and their underwater Scuba swimming time by 66%.
“The above data is in agreement with previous studies in cyclist, rowers, and runners. They suggest that athletes in most sports could improve their performance by undergoing respiratory muscle training. It is also clear that the greater the stress on the respiratory system, the larger the improvement in performance.”
During high-intensity exercise, when the breathing muscles become fatigued, the body switches to survival mode and “steals” blood flow and oxygen away from locomotor muscles. As a result, these locomotor muscles become fatigued and performance can suffer significantly. Increasing the strength of the respiratory muscles with LUNG@PEAK® can prevent this fatigue during sustained exercise situations. The end result is better endurance performance!

LUNG@PEAK® PROVIDES ALL LEVELS OF RESISTANCE FOR INHALING AND EXHALING EXERCISE

Lung@Peak® is a breakthrough product for improving endurance through better breathing and lung function. Research supports that LUNG@PEAK® significantly improves the strength of respiratory muscles and increases the volume of lung oxygen intake. The result is deeper, easier and better breathing for a superior endurance performance and longer breath holding capacity.
As every competitive athlete knows, the body’s demand for oxygen substantially increases during any form of sustained high intensity exercise. VO2 Max defines the climax of muscle oxygen delivery before CO2 levels rise. At this point, muscle performance decreases and shortness of breath increases.

This is what the Lung@Peak® targets and improves.
 

THE BEST 6 MINUTE EXERCISE

TO BOOST YOUR ENDURANCE

THE LUNG@PEAK® EXHALING (EXPIRATORY) BLOWING INTO THE HANDHELD DEVICE, WILL PROVIDE

TWO VERY IMPORTANT BENEFITS

1) IMMEDIATE BENEFIT: It will open up the airways into your lungs that have been partially obstructed over the years, due to natural aging, pollution, poor physical condition, family of viruses, and smoking (if applicable).

2) LONG TERM BENEFIT: It will target and develop the respiratory muscles (the diaphragm and intercostals) to help you inhale more volume of air/oxygen into your lungs, and to exhale more carbon dioxide out of your lungs.

THE END RESULT IS DEEPER, EASIER AND BETTER BREATHING FOR A MORE RELAXED AND SUPERIOR ENDURANCE PERFORMANCE, WITH LONGER

BREATH HOLD CAPACITY

-ARTICLE BY : GINA DEMILLO WAGNER – (RUNNER’S WORLD MAGAZINE)

“Runners think about training their heart and legs, but they rarely think about training their lungs,” says Mindy Solkin, owner and head coach of The Running Center in New York City. “A strong respiratory system can improve your running. It’s a simple equation: Better breathing equals more oxygen for your muscles, and that equals more endurance.”

This was backed up by researchers from the Centre for Sports Medicine and Human Performance at Brunel University in England, who recently measured fatigue levels of marathoners’ respiratory muscles and leg muscles. They found a direct link. Runners whose breathing was the most strained showed the most leg weakness and concluded in their study that the harder the respiratory muscles had to work, the more the legs would struggle in a race.

– ARTICLE BY : JOHN HOWARD – (TRIATHLETE MAGAZINE)

” When training only your respiratory muscles, the diaphragm, and intercostals, you will increase both lung strength and capacity, which translates into increased oxygen uptake without beating up the rest of the body.”

“One of the most impressive benefits of correct breathing is the profound relaxation it brings on, meaning it allows the athlete to maintain a high work rate while remaining calm and comfortable.”

WHERE DO MOST TOXINS COME FROM? 


Air pollution, smoking, drinking alcohol, consuming foods with pesticides, and applying conventional beauty products are among the most common ways toxins are absorbed. Most toiletries which are designed to "beautify" you (think, shampoos, make-ups, perfume, and deodorant) often contain parabens, formaldehyde, and aluminum, which are very harmful to the body.