Neti Pot - Nasal Cleaning Pot by Ancient Secrets for Sinus Cleansing Neti Pot - Nasal Cleaning Pot by Ancient Secrets for Sinus Cleansing

sinus

NASAL CLEANSING:

The practice of traditional Neti - a time honored East Indian practice...


* Frees the air flow through both nostrils to free breathing.
* Counteracts effect of environmental pollution.
* Alleviates sinus, cold, or allergy problems.
* Removes excess mucus.
* Relieves nasal dryness.

 

What are the benefits of using a Neti Pot?

The nasal passages are lined with a thin layer of mucus that is one of our body's first lines of defense against disease. A nasal wash keeps this layer of mucus moist, clean and healthy. This gentle and effective technique of nasal irrigation is widely recommended by health practitioners worldwide as a wonderful way to improve your overall feeling of well-being and maintain radiant, vibrant health.

 

How often?

A nasal wash can be as routine as brushing your teeth. For regular health maintenance use 1-2 times a day,
upon rising and at least an hour before bedtime (which gives the mucous in your sinuses a chance to drain before you lay down). You may use more often if congested or infection is present.

Sinus relief...
The Nasal Cleaning is helpful in treating sinus and nasal congestion, pressure, infections, post nasal drip and headaches or used as a daily health maintenance practice.

For Yoga...
More and more yoga practitioners are now hopping on the Neti bandwagon. The practice of Neti helps increase breathing competency (which clearly would benefit any yoga practitioner). When breathing techniques and ability is strong, our body chemistry returns to a balanced state. For regular healthy maintenance use 1-2 times a day, upon rising and at least an hour before bedtime.

The practice of nasal irrigation:
The practice of nasal irrigation, known as Neti, has been used by practitioners of Yoga and Ayurvedia in India for hundreds, if not thousands of years. Neti is one of the six purification techniques undertaken prior to the practice of yoga to help prepare the body. It is referred to in the original yogic texts known as the Hatha Yoga Pradipika and the Gheranda Samhita. It is described at some length in the Complete Illustrated Book of Yoga by Swami Vishnu Devananda, published in the USA as early as 1960. Some yogic teachers consider nasal irrigation valuable in cleansing the energy channels and balancing the right and the left hemispheres to create radiant, energetic health and wellness, which is the foundation upon which true yogic practice can come to fruition.

Jala Neti
While there are advanced techniques using various herbs and herbal oils, the simplest technique, known as Jala Neti uses water (jala) for the cleansing process. Lukewarm water is used to gently open up the nasal passages. Use of a neti pot or vessel is recommended to ease this process. Advanced practitioners may use this pot also for the herbal or oil administration (referred to as nasya) as well. Useful for removing dirt, pollen, excess mucous, and other irritants. Soothing and moistening to dried out passages. Traditionally used as a purification exercise for the practice of yoga.

Instructions:
The technique is not as hard or uncomfortable as one may first think.
Once learned, the practice can be done in about 3 minutes.

1. Prepare the saline solution (often 1/2 teaspoon) and fill the pot.
2. Tilt your head to the side.
3. Insert spout of Nasal Cleansing Pot gently into the raised nostril creating a seal between Pot and nostril.
4. Raise the Nasal Cleansing Pot slowly to develop a steady flow of saline solution through the upper nostril
and out the lower nostril.
5. During the process breathe through your mouth.
6. Upon completion, exhale firmly several times to clear the nasal passages.
7. Reverse the tilt of your head and repeat the process on the other side.

** If you experience an uncomfortable sensation, adjust the temperature of the water slightly or decrease the amount of salt in saline solution. **

NASAL CLEANSING:

The practice of traditional Neti - a time honored East Indian practice...


* Frees the air flow through both nostrils to free breathing.
* Counteracts effect of environmental pollution.
* Alleviates sinus, cold, or allergy problems.
* Removes excess mucus.
* Relieves nasal dryness.

 

What are the benefits of using a Neti Pot?

The nasal passages are lined with a thin layer of mucus that is one of our body's first lines of defense against disease. A nasal wash keeps this layer of mucus moist, clean and healthy. This gentle and effective technique of nasal irrigation is widely recommended by health practitioners worldwide as a wonderful way to improve your overall feeling of well-being and maintain radiant, vibrant health.

 

How often?

A nasal wash can be as routine as brushing your teeth. For regular health maintenance use 1-2 times a day,
upon rising and at least an hour before bedtime (which gives the mucous in your sinuses a chance to drain before you lay down). You may use more often if congested or infection is present.

Sinus relief...
The Nasal Cleaning is helpful in treating sinus and nasal congestion, pressure, infections, post nasal drip and headaches or used as a daily health maintenance practice.

For Yoga...
More and more yoga practitioners are now hopping on the Neti bandwagon. The practice of Neti helps increase breathing competency (which clearly would benefit any yoga practitioner). When breathing techniques and ability is strong, our body chemistry returns to a balanced state. For regular healthy maintenance use 1-2 times a day, upon rising and at least an hour before bedtime.

The practice of nasal irrigation:
The practice of nasal irrigation, known as Neti, has been used by practitioners of Yoga and Ayurvedia in India for hundreds, if not thousands of years. Neti is one of the six purification techniques undertaken prior to the practice of yoga to help prepare the body. It is referred to in the original yogic texts known as the Hatha Yoga Pradipika and the Gheranda Samhita. It is described at some length in the Complete Illustrated Book of Yoga by Swami Vishnu Devananda, published in the USA as early as 1960. Some yogic teachers consider nasal irrigation valuable in cleansing the energy channels and balancing the right and the left hemispheres to create radiant, energetic health and wellness, which is the foundation upon which true yogic practice can come to fruition.

Jala Neti
While there are advanced techniques using various herbs and herbal oils, the simplest technique, known as Jala Neti uses water (jala) for the cleansing process. Lukewarm water is used to gently open up the nasal passages. Use of a neti pot or vessel is recommended to ease this process. Advanced practitioners may use this pot also for the herbal or oil administration (referred to as nasya) as well. Useful for removing dirt, pollen, excess mucous, and other irritants. Soothing and moistening to dried out passages. Traditionally used as a purification exercise for the practice of yoga.

Instructions:
The technique is not as hard or uncomfortable as one may first think.
Once learned, the practice can be done in about 3 minutes.

1. Prepare the saline solution (often 1/2 teaspoon) and fill the pot.
2. Tilt your head to the side.
3. Insert spout of Nasal Cleansing Pot gently into the raised nostril creating a seal between Pot and nostril.
4. Raise the Nasal Cleansing Pot slowly to develop a steady flow of saline solution through the upper nostril
and out the lower nostril.
5. During the process breathe through your mouth.
6. Upon completion, exhale firmly several times to clear the nasal passages.
7. Reverse the tilt of your head and repeat the process on the other side.

** If you experience an uncomfortable sensation, adjust the temperature of the water slightly or decrease the amount of salt in saline solution. **
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