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Abdominal breathing is very calming and helps us to draw oxygen deep into our lungs. Instructions for students Place your hand on your stomach Take 5 deep breaths, spend 5 seconds breathing in and 5 second breathing out, breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth With children you can explain that when they inhale, they are blowing up their tummy softly like a balloon, and when they exhale the air is going slowly out of the balloon again. (...) Instructions for students Sit or lie down in a comfortable position, close your eyes and relax Take several deep slow breaths in through your nose and into your belly.
Language:English
Score: 1524509.2 - https://www.unicef.org/coronav...-activities-support-well-being
Data Source: un
Abdominal breathing is very calming and helps us to draw oxygen deep into our lungs. How to do it: Place your hand on your stomach Take 5 deep breaths, spend 5 seconds breathing in and 5 seconds breathing out, breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth Explain that when your child inhales, they are blowing up their tummy softly like a balloon, and when they exhale the air is going slowly out of the balloon again. (...) How to do it:  Sit or lie down in a comfortable position, close your eyes, and relax Take several deep slow breaths through your nose and into your belly.
Language:English
Score: 1513229.5 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti...to-recognize-signs-of-distress
Data Source: un
When feeling stressed, do this: breathe in slowly through your nose, breathe out long through your mouth imagine a favorite place, take deep breaths play or sing your favorite song take a break it’s ok if you cry find a corner, place or a view to enjoy or have a piece of mind and remember what it looks like go for a walk, go for a run, do exercises, dance… talk to someone about how you feel when you are under stress get a good night’s sleep try massaging one hand with the other Once the stress stops, it is important for the body and mind to relax. (...) 2 | How to Cope with Stress How to Cope with Stress | 3 A little tip: These strategies help keep stress under control: physical activity (Walk, run, play sport, exercise) deep breathing exercises (Just breathe!) good rest (Teenagers need 10 hours of sleep) balanced diet and regular meals (No harmful substances!)
Language:English
Score: 1451999.2 - https://www.unicef.org/serbia/...20Cope%20with%20Stress_web.pdf
Data Source: un
Some of these reactions include:  Breathlessness, quick breathing or finding it hard to breathe  Light-headedness or a feeling of fainting  Finding lights brighter and more intense  A rapid heartbeat and a tightness in the chest Sweating more than usual  Shaky and wobbly legs  Being teary, like they can’t stop crying  Feeling stuck, like they can’t move  Stomach cramps or feeling sick.  (...) This will engage a different part of their brain and move their attention away from fear and anxiety. Concentrate on breathing : Abdominal breathing is very calming and helps us to draw oxygen deep into our lungs. Here’s an easy 3-step process: Place your hand on your stomach Take 5 deep breaths, spend 5 seconds breathing in and 5 seconds breathing out, breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth Explain that when your child inhales, they are blowing up their tummy softly like a balloon, and when they exhale the air is going slowly out of the balloon again.  
Language:English
Score: 1448744 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti...-health/what-are-panic-attacks
Data Source: un
This can have many effects on a child’s mind and body, such as: Physical Shallow breathing, sweating and a racing heart Headaches, dizziness and difficulty sleeping Nausea, indigestion or digestive problems Weight gain or loss from eating too much or too little Aches and pains and falling sick more often. (...) Exercise and activities such as meditation and deep breathing are helpful in relieving stress. Abdominal breathing is very calming and helps us to draw oxygen deep into our lungs. Here’s an easy 3-step process: Place your hand on your stomach. Take 5 deep breaths, spend 5 seconds breathing in and 5 seconds breathing out, breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth.
Language:English
Score: 1442015.1 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti...g/mental-health/what-is-stress
Data Source: un
Practice belly breathing: Often when we are anxious our breathing becomes shallow, high in our chests, and we forget to breathe deeply into our abdomens. Abdominal breathing is very calming and helps us to draw oxygen deep into our lungs. Here’s an easy 3-step process: Place your hand on your stomach Take 5 deep breaths, spend 5 seconds breathing in and 5 seconds breathing out, breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth Explain that when your child inhales, they are blowing up their tummy softly like a balloon, and when they exhale the air is going slowly out of the balloon again. > Discover: Tips and resources to support your family's mental health When to seek professional help If anxiety is impacting your child’s daily life, professional treatment can make a huge difference.
Language:English
Score: 1414071.1 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti.../mental-health/what-is-anxiety
Data Source: un
This helps teach children to use their belly to take big deep breaths. This is just one of the activities that children are learning about as part of the Ministry of Labor and Social Policy, UNICEF and the United Kingdom Government supported initiative to teach socio-emotional skills in pre-schools. (...) Day 10 Challenge: Flower and Candle Breathing Breathing slowly is a great help when children (or you) are anxious, angry, or stressed.  (...) There are many ways to talk with your children about deep breathing. More example here  https://copingskillsforkids.com/deep-breathing-exercises-for-kids/ Day 11 Challenge: Write a message to your teacher or someone else you miss It’s easier to manage feelings when they’re expressed in words or creative media. 
Language:English
Score: 1395925.3 - https://www.unicef.org/northma...being-learningathome-challenge
Data Source: un
Step 3: Focus on your breath • Listen to your breath as it goes in and out. • You can put a hand on your stomach and feel it rise and fall with each breath. • You may want to say to yourself “It’s okay. Whatever it is, I am okay.” • Then just listen to your breath for a while. Step 4: Coming back • Notice how your whole body feels. • Listen to the sounds in the room. (...) It gives you a chance to be calmer. Even a few deep breaths or connecting with the feeling of the floor beneath can make a difference.
Language:English
Score: 1391842.5 - https://www.unicef.org/indonesia/media/4016/file
Data Source: un
This test is used to determine if the shortness of breath is related to an illness affecting the respiratory system. (...) "We do encourage people to measure their breath", says Dr Eyüp Sabri Uçan, president of TTS. (...) "Basically, you take in a deep breath and blow into a mouthpiece attached to the spirometer.
Language:English
Score: 1391842.5 - https://www.who.int/gard/news_events/Turkey_spirometry/en/
Data Source: un
The most dangerous air pollutants of all are the smallest particles. They reach deep down into the lungs. From the lungs, they pass into the bloodstream. (...) There are three main reasons why children are particularly at risk: First, children breathe faster than adults. A typical adult takes between 12 and 18 breaths a minute. A 3-year old child takes 20 to 30 breaths a minute, and a newborn takes 30 to 40. So young children are breathing in the polluted air 2-3 times as much as adults are.
Language:English
Score: 1384606.5 - https://www.unicef.org/rosa/st...hildren-every-breath-they-take
Data Source: un