Eye Exercises

Naturally Improve Your Eyesight With Eye Exercises

Facial Exercises Rejuvenate the Skin

September 13, 2011
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Facial Exercises Rejuvenate the Skin

Article by Sarah Labdar









Facial exercising is an alternative, holistic, non-traditional way to reduce and prevent the signs of aging through minimal efforts done once a day. Although results are not immediate, the early in life that facial exercises are begun, the less likely you are to show signs of aging throughout your life. Many factors contribute to the signs of aging on our skin- DNA, diet, environment, habits, and exercise. By managing the factors that we can control such as diet, exercise and environment you can eliminate and prevent the signs of aging from creeping up on your skin. Each area of the face has a different exercise. Each exercise should be completed in succession to get the most oxygen, blood and nutrients to the muscles, and skin of the face. Here is a set of facial exercises that should be done 1 time daily to improve your skin quality and have a younger, smoother looking face.

1. Forehead & Eyes- Lift brow, giving your face a surprised look. This will tighten sagging eye muscles. Hold for 5 seconds. Then frown so the eyebrows furrow over the eyes and the nose scrunches. Hold for 5 seconds. Open eyes wide, again lifting the brow. Make sure you are continually looking straight ahead. Do each exercise 5 times. 2. Eyes- Looking straight ahead, partially wink one eye at a time. Hold partial wink for 1 second. Repeat movement on each eye 50 times. Looking straight ahead without moving your head, move your eyes down and then up. This builds up the ocular muscles. Repeat 50 times. 3. Around the Eye- Press fingers on your temples. With slight pressure push back towards your ears. Close your eyes tightly. You should feel the muscles around the eye contract. Hold for 1-2 seconds. Relax and open your eyes. Repeat motion for beginners 10 times. Build up to 20 repetitions for 3 sets. 4. Mouth- Put your index fingers at the corners of the mouth. Gently pull on the corners of the mouth in the opposite directions. Hold for 2 seconds and release. Beginners start with 25 repetitions and build up to 50. (In no way will this stretch or cause damage to your lips)5. Chin- Lift lower lip up over the top of the upper lip. You can feel the chin flatten and become firm. Hold for 1 second. Now lower chin towards chest without moving head or neck. Hold for 1 second. Keep your head still while moving in either direction. Complete 10-12 repetitions and build up to 3 sets. 6. Front of Neck- Keep in a balanced position either seated or standing. Tilt head back and look at the ceiling/sky. Press tongue to the roof of the mouth. Keeping the tongue on the roof of your mouth, lower the chin toward your neck. Do 10 repetitions in both directions. To make this exercise more difficult while looking up with your tongue on the roof of your mouth, swallow. Your tongue must stay on the roof of the mouth and may take several tries to get this exercise correct. Then turn your head slightly to the left and swallow. Turn to the right and swallow. The tongue should remain on the roof of the mouth throughout all of the exercise. Each position should be done for 10 repetitions. 7. Jowls- This is the lower part of the cheek. Place your fingertips on the line that runs from the corner of your nostrils to the corner of the mouth (Raise elbows up so pointer finger is at the edge of your nostrils and the ring fingers or pinkies are at the corner of the mouth.). Put gentle pressure on your fingertips while you smile widely. Hold for 5 seconds. Then release. Do 30 repetitions.



About the Author

My name is Sarah Labdar, and I graduated with a BA in exercise science and have worked in the medical field since. My focus is alternative medicine however all aspects of health interest me. Check out my health website!Everyday Health, Live your Life to the fullest!http://www.universalhealthinfo.com/Facial_Exercises.htmlhttp://www.universalhealthinfo.com/Goals_of_Anti_Aging.html










The Doctors – Double Vision and Strabismus with Drs. Elise Brisco and Travis Stork

September 13, 2011
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www.HollywoodVision.com Dr. Elise Brisco on the Emmy award winning show, “The Doctors” discusses double vision with Dr. Travis Stork. Double Vision can result from developmental eye problems such as strabismus, and convergence insufficiency or excess. Diplopia can also be the result of astigmatism and cataracts. Be aware of a sudden onset of double vision which could indicate a serious neurological problem such as stroke, aneurysm, or brain tumor. Poor eye muscle coordination affects your ability to enjoy 3D movies, read comfortably and efficiently, and impairs your depth perception. This can result in poor eye hand coordination while playing sports a ball, parking a car, and can make you clumsy due to poor spatial localization. SEO Keywords: Dr. Elise Brisco, OD Los Angeles Optometrist Los Angeles Eye Doctor Eye Doctor for Children Children’s Vision Double Vision Diplopia Strabismus Convergence Insufficiency Convergence Excess Eye Muscle Problems Vision Therapy Orthoptics Eye Exercises Dr. Travis Stork The Doctors TV show Optometrist 90048 Eye Hand Coordination Eye Body Coordination 3D movies Hollywood Vision Center Optometry Sports Vision How your Brain Sees Prism glasses Hollywood Optometrist Avatar

Vision Without GLASSES – Discover the Secret – Guaranteed METHOD !!!

September 12, 2011
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Smooth Pursuits

September 12, 2011
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Dr. Mike Powell, chiropractic neurologist and instructor at the Carrick Institute for Graduate studies, demonstrating smooth pursuit eye exercises. These are a functional neurology exercises designed to inhibit excessive motor activity. They may be used in a variety of situations, including: ADHD Anxiety PSTD Vestibular or balance disorders Brain-Based wellness care Tourette’s Tremors, Tics, dystonias and other movement disorders

Hand-Eye Coordination Exercises By Hammer Man Lavery

September 11, 2011
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Read article articles.ocregister.com www.thewholebrainway.com Order the Whole Brain Power book to improve your hand to eye coordination. Michael J. Lavery, aka, The Hammer Man demonstrates procedural memory skills as part of his Whole Brain Power Program. His book Whole Brain Power co writtten with Gregory S. Walsh explains how the training of both sides of the brain to achieve ambidexterity radically enhances hand-eye coordination and functional strength. The skill of being able to bounce a golf ball off the round end of the ball peen hammer is extremely difficult to do. In fact very coordinated athletes have a difficult time doing it consistently 5 times in a row. To be able to do it with either hand really pushes the envelop. Watch closely as Hammer Man Lavery moves the hammer from one hand to the other as he also flips the hammer in between bounces. The ability to move forewards and backwards while bouncing the ball of the ball peen hammer is in a class by itself as hand-eye coordination is concerned. These skills have been developed through methods described in the book Whole Brain Power. With the confidence gained at doing these feats of coordination hitting a golf ball, tennis ball or baseball seems lots easier. Try it for yourself with a rubber mallet and then work your way up to the more difficult hammers and you to will see the improvement in your athletic skills.
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