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Discover the secrets of your vagus nerve and how to activate the power inside it
In our brain, we have a group of nerves called the cranial nerves. The vagus nerve is the longest of these nerves, starting from the brain to the other organs within the body.
This is the longest nerve in our body. A long nerve like that has a pretty big responsibility.
Think about all the organs that are in the body: your heart, lungs, esophagus, digestive system, and so much more. The vagus nerve is a bunch of nerve cells, all of which connect the stem of your brain to everything else. It's a giant nerve that helps the brain get the information from these areas and from there, control the bodily functions.
And it does help with many different bodily functions. There are many different nervous systems functions the vagus nerve is responsible for, and of course the parts related to them. It's responsible for the autonomic nervous system, which oversees the functions of the body.
It's one nerve, but it has one crazy job, and it's incredibly useful to our body and wellness.
This book covers the following topics:
- What is vagus nerve and where is it?
- How to activate and access the power of the vagus nerve
- Inflammation, and diseases associated with vagus nerve
- The benefits of vagus nerve stimulation
- Understanding ptsd, trauma
- Vagus nerve and anxiety disorder
- Vagus nerve association with stress and chronic stress disorder
- Body and mind connection
- The natural healing power of your body with self-help exercises and techniques
...And much more
Let's talk some fun facts, shall we?
Here are some fun facts about the vagus nerve, and five facts worth mentioning:
You know when you get that gut feeling and automatically think that something is wrong? The vagus nerve could be responsible for that, since it creates a direct line between your brain and your gut (we'll discuss this in detail in later chapters). It will track information from your brain and from there send signals to the body to tell you that something is wrong. You may not be in a good place for this. Most of the information that travels up to the vagus nerve starts from the gut and moves to the brain.
A condition called vasovagal syncope can occur when the vagus nerve kicks into hyperactive mode. It will as a result overwork itself, which means that it will decrease your blood pressure and heart rate drastically.
Deep breathing is how you take control over the vagus nerve, and we'll talk a little more about this in a later chapter. When you take a deep, slow breath in and then a deep breath out, you can gain control over and stimulate your vagus nerve.
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