levitra 20 mg rezeptfreiviagra kaufen Often times we get students who come to us and they didn’t play well in a tournament or in general. They tend to blame it on their technique but that is not always the culprit. Sometimes it comes down to something as simple as breathing. There’s a whole book about it…I learned about this from attending Neilson and Lynn Marion’s Golf School many years ago. And this book, Managing Emotions, helped me to understand how important it is to be in a coherent state of mind. What made me think about doing this is Dr. Alan Watkins has an excellent YouTube video that I would highly recommend everyone to watch. In this video he talks about this exact belief system and he uses Sergio Garcia as an example. Sergio went from shooting a 29 on the back 9 in the British Open to a 39 the next day. It’s not like his swing changed dramatically, it was more of him not knowing how to stay in a coherent place. A lot of people think that the brain is the engine but most of the power comes from the heart. Your brain receives a signal from your heart and what they’ve learned through all this research is that heart rate variability alters brain function. With increased pressure it can lead to chaos and it ends up shutting off your frontal lobe of the brain. It leads to uncertainty and not knowing what’s going on and a lot of people claim that they all of a sudden end up feeling stupid. Signals aren’t working properly in the brain and that’s stemming from the heart. Frontal lobe brain shut down used to be a good thing way back in the old days because there was something called Fight or Flight Syndrome. It was a way for you to save your life because if you saw a Dinosaur or something scary coming at you, your brain would just shut off and you would run. You wouldn’t stand there and think about how to fight the thing you would just run. Nowadays we don’t have to worry about that so much. I always remember Phil Mickelson saying after the US Open blow up at Wingfoot “how stupid I was” and that’s probably what happened to him. Things started getting a little hectic inside and he didn’t understand how to turn it around. He pulled out that driver on the 18th hole even though he had been hitting the driver poorly the entire day and he ended up double bogeying the hole. Those were his exact words “I am so stupid” and he probably was because of that lapse in coherency. The emotional state can affect the thoughts and you have to learn to change your physiology and to be smart and think clearly. The way you change your physiology is through the breath.
Kallakkurichchi sertralin kaufen ohne rezept The first thing you’re going to do is breathe in a rhythmic fashion. It doesn’t really matter how long you’re breathing in or how long you’re breathing out as long as it is consistent. So I breathe in for 4 seconds, I breathe out for 4 seconds. You need to locate your attention while breathing into your chest and heart area. If you were to think of love, you’re always going to going to go to your heart or your chest. If you were going to pick up a newborn baby, you’re going to hold it close to your heart. Your heart has the most energy, it’s much more powerful than the brain. You need to focus on a good feeling. Feelings that make you feel joyful and appreciative and that’s going to create what’s called DHEA levels in your body. Those DHEA levels are what people seek when they are injecting themselves with those illegal drugs during the Olympics. That’s a good feeling enhancer for your body rather than the anxiety or cortisol levels that creep in. It doesn’t matter if your heart rate is at 50 or 120 as long as it’s coherent.
The acronym that you want to remember is BREATHE. It stands for Breathe Rhythmically Evenly And Through Heart Every day.
– Cheryl Anderson
Director of Instruction
Top 100 Teacher
2006 LPGA Teacher of the Year