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Shree Madhavarpan Specialised Ayurvedic Treatment for IBS

Ayurveda Clinic

Asha Polyclinic,RK Building,34/A,Amit Mansion,Near Star city Cinema,Taikalwadi Road,Shivaji Park,Dadar (W). Dadar West
1 Doctor · ₹300
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Shree Madhavarpan Specialised Ayurvedic Treatment for IBS Ayurveda Clinic Asha Polyclinic,RK Building,34/A,Amit Mansion,Near Star city Cinema,Taikalwadi Road,Shivaji Park,Dadar (W). Dadar West
1 Doctor · ₹300
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Our mission is to blend state-of-the-art medical technology & research with a dedication to patient welfare & healing to provide you with the best possible health care....more
Our mission is to blend state-of-the-art medical technology & research with a dedication to patient welfare & healing to provide you with the best possible health care.
More about Shree Madhavarpan Specialised Ayurvedic Treatment for IBS
Shree Madhavarpan Specialised Ayurvedic Treatment for IBS is known for housing experienced Ayurvedas. Dr. Rajkiran R Patel, a well-reputed Ayurveda, practices in Dadar West. Visit this medical health centre for Ayurvedas recommended by 61 patients.

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SUN
10:00 AM - 05:00 PM

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Asha Polyclinic,RK Building,34/A,Amit Mansion,Near Star city Cinema,Taikalwadi Road,Shivaji Park,Dadar (W).
Dadar West, Maharashtra
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Doctor in Shree Madhavarpan Specialised Ayurvedic Treatment for IBS

Dr. Rajkiran R Patel

B A M S & MSc in Counselling & Psychotherapy
Ayurveda
12 Years experience
300 at clinic
Unavailable today
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I am depressed since my fiance broke up in a single day after a live in relationship of 13 months showing ignorance has blocked all phones and contacts. It was a family matter and the marriage was also fixed but all of a sudden she is ignoring. I am not able to bear the shock. I can't stay like this. Have not got sleep for last 16 days and also can't eat. Very down and depressed. Please guide me how can I help this situation.

B A M S & MSc in Counselling & Psychotherapy
Ayurveda, Thane
I am depressed since my fiance broke up in a single day after a live in relationship of 13 months showing ignorance h...
7 Yoga Poses That Will Help You Fight Depression Some days, you dread getting up in the morning and facing the world. Hopelessness takes over, and you feel empty. If this recurs often, you are in trouble, my friend, as depression is knocking on your door. The sooner you find a solution, the better. Yoga is said to relieve depression naturally, and here’s a list of 7 yoga poses that will help you do so. Take a look. Before that, let’s get to know a few facts about depression. What Is Depression? Depression is an illness that affects your brain. It is your reaction to something sad, loss of someone, or dejection. When these feelings aggravate and become intense, it leads to a medical condition called clinical depression. You know you are depressed when you display the following symptoms consistently for two weeks. Symptoms Of Depression •You feel worthless and guilty on a daily basis. •Your concentration decreases and indecisiveness takes over. •All the hobbies and activities you enjoyed previously now don’t seem appealing at all. •You think about death and contemplate suicide. •You feel unstable and fidgety or incredibly dull and slow. •There will be a significant change in your weight – you either gain it or lose it. What Causes Depression? When you get emotionally attached to something over a period, and it doesn’t exist anymore, it leaves a gap, and depression takes over to cope with the loss. Genetics, fluctuation in the hormone levels, some medical conditions, post-surgery reaction, and high stress levels also cause depression. It is a common yet severe problem that needs to be tackled before it gets out of hand. Let’s now find out how to do that. Yoga As A Cure For Depression Yoga is one of the best ways to lighten your mood and keep depression at bay. Yoga poses increase blood circulation to the brain and enable the production of the mood-elevating hormones. The practice of yoga doesn’t have any adverse side effects, which make it a better option as compared to other medication for depression. Some yoga poses to fight depression are mentioned below. Try them for at least 12 weeks to notice significant changes. 7 Depression-Fighting Yoga Poses 1.Balasana (Child Pose) 2.Sethu Bandhasana (Bridge Pose) 3.Urdhva Mukha Svanasana (Upward-Facing Dog Pose) 4.Adho Mukha Svanasana (Downward-Facing Dog Pose) 5.Halasana (Plow Pose) 6.Uttanasana (Standing Forward Fold Pose) 7.Savasana (Corpse Pose) 1. Balasana (Child Pose) Balasana helps calm your brain and relieves stress and anxiety. It gently stretches your lower back and hips, enabling your body to relax. Peace and calm prevail over your entire being, helping you deal with your depression better. Balasana is considered as one of the most comfortable yoga poses. All you have to do is kneel and sit on your heels. Make sure your big toes touch each other. Keep your hands on your knees and spread your knees hip-width apart. Then, bend your torso forward, in between your divided thighs, with your face touching the ground. Bring your arms forward and place them on either side of your head, with the palms facing down. Be in this position for a few minutes. 2. Sethu Bandhasana (Bridge Pose) Sethu Bandhasana strengthens the back muscles and relieves a tired back. It helps you relax and works wonders for people suffering from stress, anxiety, and depression. Sethu Bandhasana opens up your heart, making you feel light and at ease. To do the pose, lie down on the floor on your back. Keep your arms on the floor on either side with the palms facing down. Lift your legs by folding them at the knees. Make sure the ankles and knees are in a straight line, and the feet are a few inches apart. Then, gently lift your entire back off the floor and stay there for a few seconds. While doing this, your thighs should be parallel to each other, and your chest should touch your chin. Make sure you do not bend your chin. 3. Urdhva Mukha Svanasana (Upward-Facing Dog Pose) Urdhva Mukha Svanasana can easily cure mild fatigue and depression. It has an overall rejuvenating effect on your body, and all the stress trapped in your back will vanish. Urdhva Mukha Svanasana strengthens and awakens your upper body. To do the asana, lie on the floor with your face down and legs following the same with the toes facing downward and a few inches apart. Place your palms near the chest on either side, facing down. Keep your palms close to your ribs. Lift your torso and straighten your arms and legs a few inches off the floor. Press the top part of your feet firmly into the ground. Keep your head straight or facing upwards and your shoulders away from your ears and let your chest rise. 4. Adho Mukha Svanasana (Downward-Facing Dog Pose) Adho Mukha Svanasana enables fresh blood to flow into your body. It stretches the neck and cervical spine, releasing the stress in them, thereby reducing anxiety and calming your being. Adho Mukha Svanasana strengthens your abdominal muscles and improves digestion. To do the pose, make a posture of a table with your body. Use your legs and hands to make the legs of the table and your back as the table top. Now, straighten your elbows and knees, pushing your hip upward and forming an inverted V-shape with your body. The hands should be shoulder-width apart, legs hips-width apart, and the toes pointing straight. Firmly press your hands to the ground and straighten your neck. Your ear should touch your inner arms. Keep your eye gaze at your navel. × 5. Halasana (Plow Pose) Halasana reduces the strain on your back and enhances your posture. It calms your brain, gives it a good stretch, and reduces stress. It keeps headaches and insomnia at bay. Halasana is one of the best calming poses for your nervous system. To do the pose, lie flat on your back, with your arms kept alongside your body. Lift your legs off the ground at an angle of 90 degrees to the ground. Then, place your hands on your hips and using them as support, lift your hips towards your chest. Slowly bring down your legs and take them over your head, touching the ground beyond your head and placing your toes firmly on the ground. Make sure your thighs are straight to avoid them touching your head. Remove your hands from the hips, straighten your arms forward, and place them on the ground with the palms facing downward. 6. Uttanasana (Standing Forward Fold Pose) Uttanasana relieves tension in your back, shoulders, and neck and improves the functioning of your nervous system. It calms you and reduces anxiety. Uttanasana also improves blood circulation. To do the asana, stand straight with your arms alongside your body and your feet at arms’ length. Now, place your arms on your hips and bend forward at the hips. Make your head and chest touch your thighs. Bring your hands down and put them beside your feet or hold your ankles from behind. Keep your thighs straight. 7. Savasana (Corpse Pose) Savasana rejuvenates you and helps your body relax. It reduces blood pressure and lets the effects of the previous poses to sink in better. Finally, after all the mind and body invigorating poses, Savasana will give you all the rest and scope to heal. To do the Savasana, lie on the floor on your back. Keep your feet a few inches apart and let them fall sideways. Let your arms lie alongside your body with your palms facing upwards. Now, gently close your eyes and let your whole body relax, slowly and gently. Take deep breaths, and stay in the moment. All the poses mentioned above will help relieve the emotional scars and trauma deeply ingrained in your physical and psychic body. Do give it a shot. Now, let’s look at some common queries regarding depression. Expert’s Answers For Readers’ Questions Is depression more prevalent in women than in men? Yes, depression is more common in women than in men. The biological and hormonal changes that women go through in their life may be factors responsible for this. What is Postpartum Depression (PDD)? Postpartum depression occurs in women after they give birth to a child. PDD occurs due to physical and hormonal changes in their body and the overwhelming feeling of taking care of a newborn. Is the rate of depression increasing? According to reports, the rate of depression is increasing. It could be due to the stress that comes with the modern way of living. How do people react when they are diagnosed with depression? The reactions vary from person to person. Usually, they are either comforted by the thought that their problem has been recognized or go through shock, sadness or feel ashamed that they have a mental illness. How common is depression? Depression is widespread and is prevalent in about 121 million people across the world. When you do yoga, you pay attention to your body. It makes you feel whole and connected. Yoga offers support and solace and the ability to live in the moment. The unique mind-body approach of yoga is more and more becoming the choice to fight depression. It is holistic and long-lasting without any side effects. So, why not?
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I experience tightening of nerves in specific areas of my brain, especially in middle. I am suffering from anxiety, fear and panic attacks. What could be the cause and treatment?

B A M S & MSc in Counselling & Psychotherapy
Ayurveda, Thane
I experience tightening of nerves in specific areas of my brain, especially in middle. I am suffering from anxiety, f...
Breathing: Three Exercises “Practicing regular, mindful breathing can be calming and energizing and can even help with stress-related health problems ranging from panic attacks to digestive disorders.” Since breathing is something we can control and regulate, it is a useful tool for achieving a relaxed and clear state of mind. I recommend three breathing exercises to help relax and reduce stress: The Stimulating Breath, The 4-7-8 Breathing Exercise (also called the Relaxing Breath), and Breath Counting. Try each of these breathing teachniques and see how they affect your stress and anxiety levels. Exercise 1: The Stimulating Breath (also called the Bellows Breath) The Stimulating Breath is adapted from yogic breathing techniques. Its aim is to raise vital energy and increase alertness. Inhale and exhale rapidly through your nose, keeping your mouth closed but relaxed. Your breaths in and out should be equal in duration, but as short as possible. This is a noisy breathing exercise. Try for three in-and-out breath cycles per second. This produces a quick movement of the diaphragm, suggesting a bellows. Breathe normally after each cycle. Do not do for more than 15 seconds on your first try. Each time you practice the Stimulating Breath, you can increase your time by five seconds or so, until you reach a full minute. If done properly, you may feel invigorated, comparable to the heightened awareness you feel after a good workout. You should feel the effort at the back of the neck, the diaphragm, the chest and the abdomen. Try this diaphragmatic breathing exercise the next time you need an energy boost and feel yourself reaching for a cup of coffee. Exercise 2: The 4-7-8 (or Relaxing Breath) Exercise This breathing exercise is utterly simple, takes almost no time, requires no equipment and can be done anywhere. Although you can do the exercise in any position, sit with your back straight while learning the exercise. Place the tip of your tongue against the ridge of tissue just behind your upper front teeth, and keep it there through the entire exercise. You will be exhaling through your mouth around your tongue; try pursing your lips slightly if this seems awkward. •Exhale completely through your mouth, making a whoosh sound. •Close your mouth and inhale quietly through your nose to a mental count of four. •Hold your breath for a count of seven. •Exhale completely through your mouth, making a whoosh sound to a count of eight. •This is one breath. Now inhale again and repeat the cycle three more times for a total of four breaths. Note that you always inhale quietly through your nose and exhale audibly through your mouth. The tip of your tongue stays in position the whole time. Exhalation takes twice as long as inhalation. The absolute time you spend on each phase is not important; the ratio of 4: 7:8 is important. If you have trouble holding your breath, speed the exercise up but keep to the ratio of 4: 7:8 for the three phases. With practice you can slow it all down and get used to inhaling and exhaling more and more deeply. This exercise is a natural tranquilizer for the nervous system. Unlike tranquilizing drugs, which are often effective when you first take them but then lose their power over time, this exercise is subtle when you first try it but gains in power with repetition and practice. Do it at least twice a day. You cannot do it too frequently. Do not do more than four breaths at one time for the first month of practice. Later, if you wish, you can extend it to eight breaths. If you feel a little lightheaded when you first breathe this way, do not be concerned; it will pass. Once you develop this technique by practicing it every day, it will be a very useful tool that you will always have with you. Use it whenever anything upsetting happens – before you react. Use it whenever you are aware of internal tension. Use it to help you fall asleep. This exercise cannot be recommended too highly. Everyone can benefit from it. Exercise 3: Breath Counting If you want to get a feel for this challenging work, try your hand at breath counting, a deceptively simple technique much used in Zen practice. Sit in a comfortable position with the spine straight and head inclined slightly forward. Gently close your eyes and take a few deep breaths. Then let the breath come naturally without trying to influence it. Ideally it will be quiet and slow, but depth and rhythm may vary. •To begin the exercise, count “one” to yourself as you exhale. •The next time you exhale, count “two,” and so on up to “five.” •Then begin a new cycle, counting “one” on the next exhalation. Never count higher than “five,” and count only when you exhale. You will know your attention has wandered when you find yourself up to “eight,” “12,” even “19.” Try to do 10 minutes of this form of meditation.
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