Meditation Breath Regulation Device and Posture Corrector

The regulation device controls the breath and maintains a pattern to achieve an emotional balance in the user.


  • Difficulty in maintaining conscious concentration and breath regulation while meditating
  • Difficulty in maintaining upright posture for the reorganization of energies during the process


  • The device stimulates physical sensations (transcranial direct current stimulation) that assist in maintaining the desired breathing pattern to achieve a well-balanced mind and body control
  • Stabilizing the core even at ease, for Centric reorganized concentration of the energies along the axis(chakras) as shown in the image

Additional Information


The regulation device controls the breath and maintains a pattern to achieve an emotional balance in the user. It affects the respiratory control centers in the brain(medulla oblongata and pons) that sends signals to muscles that cause breathing to occur & control the rate of involuntary respiration.

The posture frame maintains the upright position for the better reorganization of energies into the energy centers(chakras).

The combination of the physical stimulation and the posture frame unleashes the parts of our psyche that are normally hidden deep down to newer extraordinary potentials.

The belt locks the lower body (around the thighs) in place and stabilizes the core. The frame allows the back to rest supporting the spine upright and the headpiece delivers low, constant direct current simulations via electrode points on the head.

Take a deep breath, expanding your belly. Pause. Exhale slowly to the count of five. Repeat four times.

Congratulations. You’ve just calmed your nervous system.

Controlled breathing, like what you just practiced, has been shown to reduce stress, increase alertness, and boost your immune system. For centuries yogis have used breath control, or pranayama, to promote concentration and improve vitality. Buddha advocated breath-meditation as a way to reach enlightenment.

Science is just beginning to provide evidence that the benefits of this ancient practice are real. Studies have found, for example, that breathing practices can help reduce symptoms associated with anxiety, insomnia, post-traumatic stress disorder, depression, and attention deficit disorder.

“Breathing is a meditation for people who can’t meditate.”

How controlled breathing may promote healing remains a source of scientific study. One theory is that controlled breathing can change the response of the body’s autonomic nervous system, which controls unconscious processes such as heart rate and digestion as well as the body’s stress response.

Consciously changing the way you breathe appears to send a signal to the brain to adjust the parasympathetic branch of the nervous system, which can slow heart rate and digestion and promote feelings of calm as well as the sympathetic system, which controls the release of stress hormones like cortisol.