Baby Belly Breathing: Is It Or Isn't It The Right Way To Breathe?
- There has been little development by that time of the lungs and breathing sequencing during standing in gravity. The baby closes its throat so that it can breathe and suckle at the same time. This ability fades as it grows older and sits up more. It reduces the flow of air and forces more attention in the abdominal area. Breathing is harder this way.
- The stomach has replaced the umbilicus now with solid food, and it invites some fat accumulation and bulking of the belly giving a visual impression of excessively implied importance.
- There is a minimum of chest expansion because the lungs have not gotten large enough to need more space.
- Balanced integrated breathing has not developed, and the belly, mid-chest, sides, back, and abdomen is still to develop.
- The mid-back above the kidney area has the larger lung volume but when the baby is on its back there simply is nowhere else for the baby to be able to breathe but into the belly area.
- The soft tissue of the frontal belly area is the path of least resistance, so the majority of visual emphasis is in that area. Being on the back is better than the side or stomach as it allows the rib cage to raise and that allows the diaphragm to rise for a deeper, easier inhalation and the baby, or people for that matter, breathe easily.
So What is The Right Way to Breathe?
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