Trixie tongue tricks is an exercise to strengthen and improve speech. The exercises can be quite simple yet challenging.
Khechari mudra involves rolling the tongue up to touch the roof of the mouth – initially the palate. As time progresses, yogis may be able to insert their tongue into the nasal cavity behind the palate for optimal performance.
Tongue Lock Gesture
The tongue lock gesture (Khechari mudra) promotes an upward flow of Kundalini shakti energy. This movement stimulates kidney meridians, which hold essential life forces (ojas) that influence growth, immunity and regeneration within our bodies.
Reverse tongue protrusion is an advanced practice requiring the practitioner to slowly extend his tongue over a period of months or years. By mastering this gesture, yogis can successfully overcome thirst, hunger and decay.
To practice this technique, first roll your tongue so it touches the roof of your mouth (palate) before extending it backwards until you touch a point just beyond the uvula in the back of your throat. A strong urge may arise to throw back your head; hold off until eventually your tongue slips into nasopharynx behind soft palate and finds itself near pituitary gland – this space offers great potential for insight.
The Khechari Mudra is an advanced yoga gesture whereby practitioners curl their tongue back as far as possible and hold it there during meditation, holding its position until deepening their practice and experiencing spiritual experiences. According to many accounts, this technique offers numerous advantages including deepening one’s meditation practice and helping develop spiritual experiences.
This practice is believed to clear away energetic pathways of Sushumna Nadi, allowing Kundalini Shakti energy to ascend through each chakra until reaching God’s consciousness and merging therein. Furthermore, it may alleviate hunger and thirst while encouraging feelings of love and kindness.
The Khechari Mudra requires extensive practice for optimal results. A practitioner must gradually cut their frenum and fold their tongue until it reaches their soft palate at the back of their mouth or even their uvula – this delicate process should only be attempted under guidance from an experienced teacher.
Soft Palate Gesture
The soft palate is a flexible posterior pillar of the pharynx that contains taste buds. The muscle that controls it, known as the levator squama, activates during chewing and swallowing as well as being strengthened through tongue strengthening exercises.
One exercise involves protrusion of the tongue to attempt and lick the bottom of the chin. Once protrusion occurs, this position should be held for 10 seconds before repeating on either side of the mouth.
Khechari Mudra (or “tongue lock”) is another practice of tongue yoga known as the “tongue lock.” To perform it properly, the practitioner rolls their tongue up towards their soft palate to touch it; eventually they should reach the back of their mouth and touch their uvula there; according to Yogic texts this action generates divine life force which radiates through from third eye into body rejuvenating it; however this gesture takes months or years of practice before one can master it completely.
Nasal Cavity Gesture
Tongue yoga or the Nasal cavity Mudra involves rolling back and inserting one’s tongue into one’s nasal cavity – hence its name. This highly advanced technique requires months and years to fully master. Once achieved, once mastery has been achieved a yogi can taste amrita or nectar from his nose that nourishes all parts of their body while helping suppress thirst and hunger as well as reduce breathing rate and prevent drooling. Practice of this mudra also reduces breathing rate significantly and prevents further practice helps prevents this from drooling as it reduces breathing rate significantly and also prevents drooling by practicing this mudra.
We have developed an interface for the recognition of gestures made within oral and nasal cavities based on reflections detected by sensors placed on their nose and mouth, in a user study with 10 participants. Our method distinguished 16 gestures successfully, marking it a major contribution to research into OSA (snoring), opening up possibilities to create more precise and efficient diagnostic and treatment procedures for OSA cases.