Tongspieren goed gebruiken en je gezondheid

Forum Forums Vragen over voeding en gezondheid Tongspieren goed gebruiken en je gezondheid

Dit onderwerp bevat 5 reacties, heeft 3 stemmen, en is het laatst gewijzigd door  ruud 3 jaren, 8 maanden geleden.

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  • #3823

    ruud
    Participant

    Joy Moeller zegt o.a. dat:

    Het belangrijk is om met je mond dicht te slapen: tegen allergieen o.a.;

    Op je rug te slapen;

    Goed te kauwen: smoothies zijn niet goed voor de spijsvertering, want je hypofyse krijgt niet genoeg signalen wat ook effect heeft op je enzymaanmaak;

    Je tong tegen je verhemelte aan te leggen, hetgeen je gezichtsspieren, houding en zelfs -structuur beinvloedt: anders ga je bijv. onbewust met je handen aan je hoofd zitten (ter ondersteuning).

    Goed gebruik van de tong in de mond heeft invloed op een klachten als slaapapneu en tandenknarsen.

    Als je eet moet je een beetje voorovergebogen zitten: niet naar achteren.

    Dit heeft te maken met de tongpositie.

    Quote:
    […] if the tongue is not going up to the roof of the mouth when a person swallows; the sphenoid bone does not rotate properly and growth hormones are not being released from the pituitary gland. The whole pumping action of your tongue going up to the roof of your mouth during swallowing (500-1000 times a day), may help to expand the nasal cavity and also stimulate the sphenoid bone to rotate and secrete hormones from the pituitary gland.
    Quote:
    Many mistakenly believe that the tongue is a muscle, but it’s actually an organ, which has very strong muscles in it. It contains one of the strongest working groups of muscles in your body. The job of the tongue is to protect the airway, encourage normal forward facial growth when postured correctly in the roof of the mouth, aid speech, and move food around when chewing.
    Quote:
    If someone is sitting with a forward upward tilted head, it’s virtually impossible to swallow comfortably. A forward head posture causes an alteration in the swallowing mechanism due to muscle tension. We can correct the actual functional posturing, give you exercises, and make you aware of where your tongue is at all times. Pretty soon, correct tongue posture becomes a habit. It becomes a different function that your body adapts to.
    Quote:
    If your tongue is resting in between your teeth, or against your teeth, or when you swallow it’s pushing or it’s resting down in the floor of your mouth, it may prevent your jaw joints from functioning normally.
    Quote:
    Grinding and clenching your teeth is another sign you may need to retrain your orofacial muscles. Grinding is often related to some form of sleep disorder. It’s an upper airway obstruction that the body attempts to move the jaws in order to open the airway because things aren’t functioning properly. To get all your oral-facial and neck muscles working correctly can make a huge difference.

    Over de beinvloedbaarheid van de vorm van de gezichts- en kaakstructuur en gevolgen:

    Quote:
    Everybody thinks, ‘Oh, your face is your face.’ But you know, I see a lot of people that have these long-face syndromes from sleeping on their sides or stomach, mouth-breathing, and resting their tongue in the wrong place. You change that and there are little cells called osteoblasts and osteoclasts. They break down and build up, break down and build up, and within a very short time – months – the whole shape of their face changes.¨

    Ze heeft het ook over Buteyko:

    Quote:
    I use some of the Buteyko breathing exercises as well. The Buteyko Breathing Method is a powerful set of health-care guidelines and methodology for reversing over-breathing or hyperventilation. I incorporate the breathing exercises into my therapy.

    http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2013/04/07/orofacial-myofunctional-therapy.aspx?e_cid=20130407_SNL_Art_1&utm_source=snl&utm_medium=email&utm_content=art1&utm_campaign=20130407 http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=zaQQdyaymZc#!

    http://www.myofunctional-therapy.com/articles.html

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nNekevRd9UM

    #82361

    Poekie
    Moderator
    Quote:
    Je tong tegen je verhemelte aan te leggen

    Ik begrijp uit het Engelse stukje dat je dat moet doen als je iets doorslikt maar dan gaat dat automatisch al. Ik ‘betrap’ mezelf er op dat als ik in bed een verstopte neus heb dat ik dan mijn tong tegen mijn verhemelte gedrukt heb. Zodra ik daarin ontspan raakt mijn neus weer open.

    Lia

    #82362

    ruud
    Participant

    Hier meer info van een orthodontist over de vorm van de kaken en myofunctionele invloeden: vanaf 5min50 wordt het interessant:

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H_aIiFArhss

    Quote:
    Uploaded on Aug 8, 2010

    Myofunctional Influences on Facial Grownth The Dentition (DVD)

    http://orthodonticearlytreatment.com/

    Hier oefeningen: http://www.youtube.com/watch?NR=1&feature=endscreen&v=pdDsMCvDN5Q

    Quote:
    Uploaded on Oct 8, 2011

    Trisha O’Hehir presents six exercises for mouth breathers who want to close their mouth and breathe through their nose.

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UmfnFJidUwY

    Quote:
    Joy Moeller on “The Pencil Swallow”

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NC9-8JSem4Q&list=PL90B1F8DE26BDCB99

    Quote:
    Uploaded on Jun 22, 2007

    The therapy is used here to correct bite problems caused by the tongue pushing on the teeth and breathing through the mouth.

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4feUjLmwIsI (deel I)

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?NR=1&feature=endscreen&v=h2Ce7dlUG9c (deel II)

    Quote:
    Tongue Thrust Instructional Video (Part 1)

    Published on Mar 13, 2012

    Tongue training exercises and more

    #82363

    Laigueglia
    Participant
    Quote:
    Je tong tegen je verhemelte aan te leggen

    Ik begreep, dat dat juist WEL de bedoeling is.

    (overigens fotomodellen krijgen het advies ,om hun tong tegen hun gehemelte te drukken tijdens het maken van een foto, zou het effect van een ‘onderkin’ vermijden.)

    #82365

    ruud
    Participant

    Hier http://www.docstoc.com/docs/86315815/Impact-of-occlusion-on-Facial-form-Long-Face-Syndrome zie je vanaf slide 52 het effect van flesvoeding versus borstvoeding op de tandrangschikking van een mensenkind. Blijkt dat de flesvoeding de tong aan de achterkant naar boven drukt waardoor de nasofarynx https://nl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nasofarynx en de buis van eustachius in het gedrang komen.

    Dus borstvoeding is niet alleen beter voor wat betreft de melk van de moeder (betere immuunfunctie), maar ook voor wat betreft de goede positie van de tong en gebruik van mondspieren vergeleken met zoals een kind de spieren/tong moet gebruiken bij flesvoeding.

    De orthodontist van de presentatie hierboven linkt de goede kaakstructuur ook aan wel/geen borstvoeding vanwege wel/geen borstvoeding vanuit mondspieraanwendingsoogpunt. De flesvoeding wordt gelinkt aan wat men noemt het “lange gezichtsyndroom“.

    #82366

    ruud
    Participant

    http://www.facefocused.com/proporpos.html

    Quote:
    PROPER ORAL POSTURE

    Proper oral posture means that at rest the tongue is to the roof of the mouth, the teeth are touching or slightly apart, and the lips are together without strain. When a child grows up with proper oral posture the face develops in appropriate balance according to its genetic plan. Also, there is proper balance between the forces of the tongue and the cheeks, and the teeth tend to come in to relatively good positions. Proper oral posture also contributes to a more stable orthodontic result.

    When a child grows with poor oral posture the teeth are usually affected in a number of ways, and facial balance always suffers. Often, both jaws fall back from their proper intended positions in the face.

    When the tongue is low and the teeth and lips are apart at rest, crowded teeth, gummy smiles, recessive chins, and long faces result. If the tongue is positioned between the back teeth, the upper front teeth come down too far, resulting in a deep bite situation (upper teeth covering all or most of the lower teeth), and often a gummy smile. Changes in the balance of the face and the teeth vary in severity depending on the degree of departure from proper oral posture. There is also a strong relationship between the distance the lips are apart at rest and instability of an orthodontic result, as well as continual unfavorable facial balance changes throughout life.

    Such changes were first documented by Dr. Weston A. Price, author of Nutrition and Physical Degeneration. Touring the world in the 1920s and 1930s, Dr. Price documented changes in the face and teeth of primitive peoples throughout diverse cultures. He found changes – in just one generation – from parents with broad smiles, well-developed faces and well-aligned teeth to children with narrow smiles, poorly developed faces and poorly aligned teeth. The common denominator among widely separated populations around the globe where this occurred was the adoption of a Western diet, characterized by refined flour and sugar.

    Price’s work was confirmed more recently by Dr. Robert Corruccini, author of How Anthropology Informs the Orthodontic Diagnosis. A change in the genetic pattern (or mutation) does not occur in one generation in isolated populations throughout the world, particularly when there is no reproductive advantage to having crowded teeth, poor bites, and less attractive faces. Such information strongly points to the need for treating poor oral posture as part of the treatment for the teeth. To ignore poor oral posture and simply straighten the teeth treats a symptom and ignores a cause.

    Zie ook deze link voor meer uitleg: http://www.muleshoedental.com/AVQ/tongue%20thrust%20t.htm over de juist gebruik van de mondspieren.

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