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Items: 1 to 20 of 148

1.

Breathing through a particular nostril can alter metabolism and autonomic activities.

Telles S, Nagarathna R, Nagendra HR.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1994 Apr;38(2):133-7.

PMID:
8063359
2.

Immediate effect of specific nostril manipulating yoga breathing practices on autonomic and respiratory variables.

Raghuraj P, Telles S.

Appl Psychophysiol Biofeedback. 2008 Jun;33(2):65-75. doi: 10.1007/s10484-008-9055-0.

PMID:
18347974
3.

Pranayama increases grip strength without lateralized effects.

Raghuraj P, Nagarathna R, Nagendra HR, Telles S.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1997 Apr;41(2):129-33.

PMID:
9142556
4.

Autonomic responses to breath holding and its variations following pranayama.

Bhargava R, Gogate MG, Mascarenhas JF.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1988 Oct-Dec;32(4):257-64.

PMID:
3215678
5.

EEG changes during forced alternate nostril breathing.

Stancák A Jr, Kuna M.

Int J Psychophysiol. 1994 Oct;18(1):75-9.

PMID:
7876041
6.

The effects of unilateral forced nostril breathing on the heart.

Shannahoff-Khalsa DS, Kennedy B.

Int J Neurosci. 1993 Nov;73(1-2):47-60.

PMID:
8132418
7.

Immediate effects of right and left nostril breathing on verbal and spatial scores.

Joshi M, Telles S.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 2008 Apr-Jun;52(2):197-200.

PMID:
19130866
8.

The effects of unilateral forced nostril breathing on cognitive performance.

Jella SA, Shannahoff-Khalsa DS.

Int J Neurosci. 1993 Nov;73(1-2):61-8.

PMID:
8132419
9.

The effects of right and left nostril breathing on cardiorespiratory and autonomic parameters.

Jain N, Srivastava RD, Singhal A.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 2005 Oct-Dec;49(4):469-74.

PMID:
16579402
10.

Svara (nostril dominance) and bilateral volar GSR.

Mohan SM.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1996 Jan;40(1):58-64. Erratum in: Indian J Physiol Pharacol 1996 Oct;40(4):391.

PMID:
8864772
11.

Influence of alternate nostril breathing on cardiorespiratory and autonomic functions in healthy young adults.

Srivastava RD, Jain N, Singhal A.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 2005 Oct-Dec;49(4):475-83.

PMID:
16579403
12.

Physiological measures of right nostril breathing.

Telles S, Nagarathna R, Nagendra HR.

J Altern Complement Med. 1996 Winter;2(4):479-84.

PMID:
9395677
13.

Blood pressure and Purdue pegboard scores in individuals with hypertension after alternate nostril breathing, breath awareness, and no intervention.

Telles S, Yadav A, Kumar N, Sharma S, Visweshwaraiah NK, Balkrishna A.

Med Sci Monit. 2013 Jan 21;19:61-6.

14.

Nasal cycle dominance and hallucinations in an adult schizophrenic female.

Shannahoff-Khalsa D, Golshan S.

Psychiatry Res. 2015 Mar 30;226(1):289-94. doi: 10.1016/j.psychres.2014.12.065.

PMID:
25660663
15.

Effect of alternate nostril breathing exercise on cardiorespiratory functions.

Upadhyay Dhungel K, Malhotra V, Sarkar D, Prajapati R.

Nepal Med Coll J. 2008 Mar;10(1):25-7.

PMID:
18700626
16.

Oxygen consumption during pranayamic type of very slow-rate breathing.

Telles S, Desiraju T.

Indian J Med Res. 1991 Oct;94:357-63.

PMID:
1794892
17.

Yoga breathing through a particular nostril is associated with contralateral event-related potential changes.

Telles S, Joshi M, Somvanshi P.

Int J Yoga. 2012 Jul;5(2):102-7. doi: 10.4103/0973-6131.98220.

18.

Alternating cerebral hemispheric activity and the lateralization of autonomic nervous function.

Werntz DA, Bickford RG, Bloom FE, Shannahoff-Khalsa DS.

Hum Neurobiol. 1983;2(1):39-43.

PMID:
6874437
19.

Selective hemispheric stimulation by unilateral forced nostril breathing.

Werntz DA, Bickford RG, Shannahoff-Khalsa D.

Hum Neurobiol. 1987;6(3):165-71.

PMID:
3449485
20.

Effect of two selected yogic breathing techniques of heart rate variability.

Raghuraj P, Ramakrishnan AG, Nagendra HR, Telles S.

Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 1998 Oct;42(4):467-72.

PMID:
10874345
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