I have one mother of a mouth ulcer on my lip...have had it for 2 weeks now and it just wont stop growing! I look like i have a fat lip because of the size of it! Have tried Anbesol, and yesturday i ...
i am sceared that my son is taking drugs he is only 15 we used to be so so close now he are fighting all the time i love him but he is hurting me or even killing me when i look at him and think the ...
Depending one your age and health, and also the size of your breaths anywhere from 25000-40000.
do you mean "breathe"?
count how many times you take a breath per minute...multiply that by 60...then multiply that answer by 24. that's how many times you breathe every day.
do you mean how many hear beats or how many breaths? You take one breath every day silly or you would... die!
I've never thought about it. I guess you could count how many times you breathe in a minute, and multiply that by how many minutes are in one day. Let's see...60 minutes in an hour X
24 hours ='s 1,440 X how many breaths you take in a minute.
It all depends you breath more when you are doing physical activity, If you just sit there it is a little over 50, 000 times a day (12) hours
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
It has been suggested that this article or section be merged with Minute volume. (Discuss)
The respiration rate is the number of breaths a person takes per minute. The rate is usually measured when a person is at rest and simply involves counting the number of breaths for one minute by counting how many times the chest rises. Respiration rates may increase with fever, illness, and with other medical conditions. When checking respiration, it is important to also note whether a person has any difficulty breathing.
There is only limited research relating to monitoring respiratory rate, and these studies focused on issues such as the inaccuracy of respiratory rate measurement and respiratory rate as a marker for respiratory dysfunction.
* 1 Measurement
* 2 Diagnostic value
o 2.1 Normal findings
* 3 See also
* 4 External links
Inaccuracies in respiratory measurement have been reported in the literature. One study compared respiratory rate counted using a 15 second count period, to a full minute, and found significant differences in the rates. Respiratory rates measurement in children under five years, for a 30 second or 60 second period, suggesting the 60 seconds resulted in the least variability. Another study found that rapid respiratory rates in babies, counted using a stethoscope, were 20% to 50% higher than those counted from beside the cot without the aid of the stethoscope. Among other factors which increase respiratory rate is holding your breath. The longer you hold it for, the more respiratory rate increases.
The value of respiratory rate as an indicator of potential respiratory dysfunction has been investigated but findings suggest it is of limited value. One study found that only 33% of people presenting to an emergency department with an oxygen saturation below 90% had an increased respiratory rate. An evaluation of respiratory rate for the differentiation of the severity of illness in babies under 6 months found it not to be very useful. Approximately half of the babies had a respiratory rate above 50 breaths per minute, thereby questioning the value of having a "cut-off" at 50 breaths per minute as the indicator of serious respiratory illness. It has also been reported that factors such as crying, sleeping, agitation and age have a significant influence on the respiratory rate. As a result of these and similar studies the value of respiratory rate as an indicator of serious illness is limited.
Normal respiratory rate in a healthy adult is between 12 to 20 breaths per minute. (With such a slow rate, it is best to count the number of breaths over a full minute for accuracy.)
Respiratory rhythm should be regular.
Respiratory depth (as seen in the amplitude or excursion of chest wall movement) should also be the same between breaths.
Regular respiratory rate, rhythm, and depth are interrupted occasionally by a large breath (called a â€śsighâ€ť) in normal subjects.
Normal respiratory rates, by age:
* Newborns: Average 44 breaths per minute
* Infants: 20-40 breaths per minute
* Preschool children: 20-30 breaths per minute
* Older children: 16-25 breaths per minute
* Adults: 14 to 18 breaths per minute
* Older Adults 19-26 breaths per minute.
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you inhale about 500 times a day, and you exhale about 5o0 times, as well.
how many seconds a day?
Normal resting respiration rate:
Newborn to 1 year: 40-60 breaths/minute
1 through 6 years: 18-26 breaths/minute
7 years through adult: 12-24 breaths/minute
Assuming you are over 7, and your respiration rate is normal.
I will say 18 breaths/minute average for you times 60 minutes in an hour times 24 hours in a day = 25,920
Start counting your self it differ from person to person
How many times do we forget to breathe in our daily lives; when we are anxiously awaiting news, good or bad, an accident occurs, or when someone criticizes us. All at once we are bombarded by stress and over-stimulated to the point that the simple act of breathing is forgotten.
you breath 10065 times a day.... if u say i am worng then pls. go ahead and calculate..
well to answer this question we need to know how old are u and if ur male or female and if u work or not...if u have breath problem or not or if u do sports or not...email me about this info and ill tell u
i think u breath every 2 seconds or something like that
ALL day . i hope :)
Just once.....when you stop youll be dead.
about 50,400 times if you breath about 35 times a minute.