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Respiratory therapy

Gain inner strength and self-confidence

For whom is respiratory therapy?

For people who…

– are under excessive stress
– want to experience more awareness
– suffer from burnout problems
– suffer from respiratory problems
– breathe “flat” often
– want to feel more joie de vivre

– seek inner peace and tranquility
– want to feel “connected
– struggle with inner conflicts
– are in a stressful situation
– Aim for more mindfulness
– desire deep relaxation


Madchen Seifenbalse

Conscious connected breathing

Conscious connected breathing aims to improve mental and physical well-being through respiratory therapy. We use the power of the breath to experience deep relaxation and – in a protected space – to make tangible what really touches us in the moment.

Gain inner strength and self-confidence

Breathwork can therefore also serve to process and resolve emotional conflicts. Deeper psychological issues can become conscious. Once they are brought to consciousness, such issues are usually relieved of tension, making them less undesirable or disruptive in life.

On the other hand, physical health can also be improved through respiratory therapy. Breathwork aims at restoring functional breathing, it orders, regenerates and releases self-healing forces. Metabolism and blood circulation improve. The immune system is strengthened. Stress can be relieved through guided breathing. As a positive consequence, the release of harmful stress hormones is reduced, the nervous system relaxes.

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When meditating, the method allows us to reach the state of inner peace and awareness faster. The mindfulness of relaxed breathing plays an important role in our quality of life and in solving inner problems in psychotherapy and counseling.

Coherent breathing is also used in sports, for example to improve endurance performance.

Coherent breathing

The technique of coherent breathing (Heart Coherence) arose from the desire to achieve optimal interaction between the nervous system and the main body functions through breathing.

Coherent breathing and heart

With the right breathing rate in a regular rhythm and a relaxed exhalation, heartbeat variability improves sustainably and measurably. This provides information about the state of our autonomic nervous system. Good variability is based on a strong parasympathetic nervous system.
The study results show that coherent breathing combines well with all other breathing exercises and serves as a model for optimal daily breathing. When we ask ourselves how we can find more serenity, joy and motivation in life, coherent breathing can provide an effective answer. Its underlying theory – polyvagal theory – is based on the physiology of the respiratory, cardiovascular, and nervous systems, as well as the brain. Another piece of good news is that coherent breathing is easy to learn. This method has proven to be a supportive form of exercise for healing various psychological disorders and wounds. The technique also helps to effectively treat insomnia, panic attacks and anxiety. This technique is also suitable for convalescence after many diseases.


Coherent breathing can have a positive effect on our blood pressure.


Boxed breathing

Boxed breathing – also called square breathing – can help slow down breathing. This technique distracts the mind, calms the nervous system and reduces stress in the body. It clears and calms us and improves concentration.

This technique is also simple and quick to learn. Boxed breathing is especially useful in stressful situations when you want to refocus or improve concentration (e.g. during or before exams, performances, before conflict situations). When you hold your breath slowly, carbon dioxide accumulates in your blood. Increased CO2 levels in the blood enhance the cardiac inhibitory response of the vagus nerve during exhalation and stimulate the parasympathetic nervous system. This leads to a calm and relaxed mind and body.

Boxed Breathing can reduce stress and anxiety and improve mood. This makes it a specialized treatment for conditions such as generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), panic disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and depression.

It can also help treat insomnia by allowing you to calm your nervous system at night before bed. Square breathing can even be effective in pain management.

Breathing exercises "Do it yourself

We can help ourselves to breathe freely through specific breathing exercises, so that the breath can flow better and more roundly. This makes us feel lighter, freer and more energetic. In addition, breathing exercises help to perceive the moment.

During the course of the treatment, I will show you breathing exercises that are specific to your breathing pattern. In this way, you can help yourself in necessary situations even after the completion of respiratory therapy.
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