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#1000. The BP CapnoTrainer.
The Best in Biofeedback.  Portable, affordable, durable, easy to use, developed over 40 years by a University Professor of Biofeedback and physiology.   CO2, EMG, EEG, HRV options.  Buy a CapnoTrainer now  I can show you how I use it or you can take a certification course.  There is as well an advanced degree course below.
Call me for more info and an online video overview. 704.597.6775 EST 10 am-6 pm

                   
A unique learning instrument with paper trail capability of training and monitoring a patient client's breathing and MUCH MORE. I have used this for over 10 years. Dr. Litchfield has done a masterful job creating an easy to use, ultra sensitive instrument with over 10 million dollars worth of software. It is often indispensable. Anyone from fiofeedback therapists to yoga classes or schools can use this incredible technology.

Capnometer & Capnometry 

Assessing for and training to achieve optimal blood oxygen. We use this it to expose and measure intensity of obvious or hidden hyperventilation.  We use it in conjunction with our many other breathing assessment factors partly listed at consulting before and after our breathing development sessions for another measure of progress.

Did you know that overbreathing (CO2 deficiency) can trigger or exacerbate physical and psychological complaints such as:
shortness of breath, breathlessness, chest tightness & pressure, chest pain, feelings of suffocation, sweaty palms, cold hands, tingling of the skin, numbness, heart palpitations, irregular heart beat, anxiety, apprehension, emotional outbursts, stress, tenseness, fatigue, weakness, exhaustion, dry mouth, nausea, light-headedness, dizziness, fainting, black-out, blurred vision, confusion, disorientation, attention deficit, poor thinking, poor memory, poor concentration, impaired judgment, problem solving deficit, reduced pain threshold, headache, trembling, twitching, shivering, muscle tension, spasm, stiffness, abdominal cramps and bloatedness.

Did you know that in predisposed individuals, overbreathing (CO2 deficiency) may trigger or exacerbate:
phobias (e.g., public speaking), migraine phenomena, hypertension, attention disorder, asthma attacks, angina attacks, heart attacks, panic attacks, hypoglycemia, ischemia (e.g., brain cell death), depression, epileptic seizures, sexual dysfunction, sleep disturbances, allergy, irritable bowel syndrome, repetitive strain injury, and chronic fatigue.

If you are a trainer or a self-management coach, the Trainer may be an important adjunctive tool for: peak performance training, relaxation training, attention and & concentration training, alertness training, breathing training of any kind, meditation training, patient education, stress management,

Download specifications and pricing

Order form   Call Mike to learn how he uses it 704.597.6775 EST 10am-6 pm

REFERENCES
  1. Hess DR, Branson RD. Noninvasive respiratory monitoring equipment. In: Branson RD, Hess DR, Chatburn RL, eds. Respiratory care equipment. Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1994:184-216.
  2. Block FE, McDonald JS. Sidestream versus mainstream carbon dioxide analyzers. J Clin Monit 1992;8:139-141.
  3. O'Flaherty D. Capnometry. London: BMJ Publishing Group, 1994:21-54.
  4. VanWagenen RA, Westenskow DR, Benner RE, Gregonis DE, Coleman DL. Dedicated monitoring of anesthetic and respirator gases by Raman scattering. J Clin Monit 1986;2:215-222.
  5. Carlon GC, Ray C, Miodownik S, Kopec I, Groeger JS. Capnography in mechanically ventilated patients. Crit Care Med 1988;16(5):550-556.
  6. Gravenstein N, Good ML. Noninvasive assessment of cardiopulmonary function. In: Civetta JM, Taylor RW, Kirby RR. (ed) Critical Care. Lippincott, Philadelphia. 1988:291-311.
  7. Yamanaka MK, Sue DY. Comparison of arterial-end-tidal PCO2 difference and dead space/tidal volume ratio in respiratory failure. Chest 1987;92(5):832-835.
  8. Poppius H, Korhonen O, Viljanen AA, Kreus KE. Arterial to end-tidal CO2 difference in respiratory disease. Scand J Respir Dis 1975;56(5):254-262.
  9. Burrows FA. Physiologic dead space, venous admixture, and the arterial to end-tidal carbon dioxide difference in infants and children undergoing cardiac surgery. Anesthesiology 1989;70(2):219-225.
  10. Kern KB, Sanders, AB, Voorhees, WD, Babbs CF, Tacker WA, Ewy GA. Changes in expired end-tidal carbon dioxide during cardiopulmonary resuscitation in dogs: a prognostic guide for resuscitation effort. J Am Coll Cardiol 1989;13(5):1184-1189.
  11. Sanders AB, Atlas M, Ewy GA, Kern KB, Bragg S. Expired PCO2 as an index of coronary perfusion pressure. Am J Emerg Med 1985;3(2):147-149.
  12. Eichhorn JH, Cooper JB, Cullen DJ, Maier WR, Philip JH, Seeman RG. Standards for patient monitoring during anesthesia at Harvard Medical School. JAMA 1986; 256(8):1017-1020.
  13. Birmingham PK, Cheney FW, Ward RJ. Esophageal intubation: A review of detection techniques. Anesth Analg 1986;65(8):886-891.
  14. Sanders AB. Capnometry in emergency medicine. Ann Emerg Med 1989;18(12):1287-1290.
  15. Murray JP, Modell JH. Early detection of endotracheal tube accidents by monitoring carbon dioxide concentration in respiratory gas. Anesthesiology 1983;59(4):344-346.
  16. Roberts WA, Maniscalco AR et al. The use of capnography for recognition of esophageal intubation in the neonatal intensive care unit. Pediatr Pulmonol 1995; 19:262.
  17. Graybeal JM, Russell GB. Capnometry in the surgical ICU: an analysis of the arterial-to-end-tidal carbon dioxide difference. Respir Care 1993;38:923-928.
  18. Braman SS, Dunn SM, Amico CA, Millman RP. Complications of intrahospital transport of critically ill patients. Ann Internal Med 1987;107(4):469-473.
  19. Morley TF, Giaimo J, Maroszan E, Bermingham J, Gordon R, Griesback R, Zappasodi SJ, Giudice JC. Use of capnography for assessment of the adequacy of alveolar ventilation during weaning from mechanical ventilation. Am Rev Respir Dis 1993;148(2):339-344.
  20. Kalenda Z. The capnogram as a guide to the efficacy of cardiac massage. Resuscitation 1978;6(4):259-263.
  21. Sanders AB, Ewy GA, Bragg S, Atlas M, Kern KB. Expired pCO2 as prognostic indicator of successful resuscitation from cardiac arrest. Ann Emerg Med 1985;14 (10):948-952.
  22. Shibutani K, Muraoka M, Shirasaki S, Kubal K, Sanchala VT, Gupte P. Do changes in end-tidal PCO2 quantitatively reflect changes in cardiac output? Anesth Analg 1994;79(5):829-833.
  23. Fatigante L, Cartei F, Ducci F, Marini C, Predilletto R, Caciagli P, Laddaga M. Carbogen breathing in patients with gliblastoma multiforme submitted to radiotherapy: assessment of gas exchange parameters. Acta Oncol 1994;33(7):807-811.
  24. Bhavani-Shankar K, Moseley H, Kumar AY, Delphi Y. Capnometry and anesthesia. Can J Anesth 1992;39(6): 617-632.
  25. Szaflarski NL, Cohen NH. Use of capnography in critically ill adults. Heart Lung 1991;20(4):363-374. Erratum Heart Lung 1991 Nov;20(6):630.
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  30. Russell GB, Graybeal JM. Reliability of the arterial to end-tidal carbon dioxide gradient in mechanically ventilated patients with multisystem trauma. J Trauma 1994; 36(3):317-322.
  31. Russell GB, Graybeal JM. The arterial to end-tidal carbon dioxide difference in neurosurgical patients during craniotomy. Anesth Analg 1995;81(4):806-810.
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  35. Perkin-Elmer MGA 1100 Operation and Maintenance Manual. 1982:6-26.
  36. From RP, Scamman FL. Ventilatory frequency influences accuracy of end-tidal CO2 70.
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  41. Centers for Disease Control. Guidelines for preventing the transmission of tuberculosis in health-care settings, with special focus on HIV-related tissues. MMWR 1990;39(RR-17):1-29.

Download a PDF about specifications and pricing

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mike@breathing.com  1820 Sunhaven Ct, Charlotte, NC, 28262 USA
USA Toll-Free Phone: 866 MY INHALE (866.694.6425)  International Phone:
1 704.597.6775  Fax: 704.597.3927

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The breathing improvement techniques, practices and products outlined in this publication are extremely gentle, and should, if carried out as described, be beneficial
to your overall physical and psychological health. If you have any serious medical or psychological problem, however, such as heart disease, high blood pressure,
cancer, mental illness, or recent abdominal or chest surgery, you should consult your health professional before undertaking these practices.

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