Like any other muscle group, your breathing muscles respond to resistance training. Airofit Breathing Trainer just exactly that - it improves your Respiratory strength, increases your Vital lung capacity and boosts your Anaerobic threshold.
The combination of these will improve your physical performance by significant margins.
ONE SIZE DOES NOT FIT ALL
Airofit is a smart trainer. We connect breathing training with the latest technology to give you live guidance and feedback during your exercises, as well as the ability to track your progress.
All exercises are tailored to you. We take measurements of your lung capacity and breathing strength and adjust training sessions to an individual with your abilities, your size, gender and age.
"Training with Airofit gives athletes larger vital lung capacity, stronger breathing muscles and a higher anaerobic tolerance. It´s not my opinion, it's a medical fact."
MIKE MARIC, Ph.D.
Professor at Pavia University, Scientist, Former World Champion in Freediving
Training only 3 weeks with Airofit increased my top Speed from 60 to 67 km/h. It meant that instead of losing all the sprints, I began winning them, and it made me a National Champion.
AMALIE WINTHER OLSEN
Track cyclist, National champion
in 200m with flying start.
Respiratory training is an overlooked aspect in everyday medicine, but it has great impact – don’t take my word for it – there is a lot of clinical evidence that respiratory training works.
MS, PA-C, AE-C, Expert in Lung Medicine and allergy, Former Navy Seal.
WHAT'S IN IT FOR YOU?
To work harder, our muscles start requiring more energy than can be produced using oxygen. Our bodies simply cannot supply enough oxygen for such high performance. When this happens, we go into anaerobic exercise - the energy is supplemented by contributions from anaerobic metabolism. Getting your muscles used to perform in an oxygenless environment ensures prolonged ability to perform at high intensities for longer periods.
VITAL LUNG CAPACITY
Airofit improves your Vital Lung Capacity, which is the actual amount of air you can get in and out of your lungs. Stretching your diaphragm and intercostal muscles allows you to decrease the residual volume and increase the amount of usable air. This, of course, is interesting for athletes, as well as patients with lung diseases and asthma.
WE'RE BASED ON SCIENCE
Take a look at some of the scientific research that backs up respiratory training.