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Welcome to the Breathtaking Nature Method from Lower Blood Pressure Drug Free.

  • The Breathtaking Nature Method uses a clinically proven methodology for lowering overall blood pressure.
  • This method should be used as part of your total health program for reaching your target blood pressure, as approved by your doctor.
  • As Guided Breathing has been found to be highly effective in blood pressure control, we strongly urge you to advise your doctor before starting the program.
  • You should NEVER use this method while driving or operating machinery.
  • You should NEVER alter your prescriptions or prescribed treatment program without consulting your doctor.
  • Always use this program while sitting down.
  • If you ever feel dizzy, short of breath, or anything doesn’t feel right, stop and consult your physician.
  • Millions of people have undiagnosed high blood pressure. If you find that you do have high blood pressure and you haven’t seen a doctor, we advise that you do so.
  • We welcome and encourage you to share this site with your physician to allow them an opportunity to review this program, and to help monitor your success.

Step 1:

(This step is optional, but you will get better results if you do it.)
Countless research studies have proven that when you write a goal, and track your progress, you have a far better chance of achieving your goal.

To help track your success, please click the link below and print a copy of your

Target Blood Pressure Success Tracker.

Next, tape the Target BP Success Tracker to your bathroom mirror, refrigerator or some other place in plain sight.
This is to serve as your reminder that you’re in training and give you a place to record your results.

Write your current BP on Day 1, and your target blood pressure reduction on Day 30 and Day 45.

Why bother with this step?
There’s an amazing power in writing and seeing our goals. Something just “clicks” in our brains when we write a goal.
After you write your goal, stop, close your eyes, smile, and see yourself with your blood pressure under control. Tens of thousands of people have succeeded using this method. You’re next!

Step 2:

(This step is optional, but tracking your success will be easier if you do it.)
If you don’t have a home blood pressure monitor, we strongly encourage you to consider getting one.  The fact is that 99% of people rely upon their doctor to tell them what their blood pressure is.  This is bad for two reasons:  1) It’s not enough information – just a single data point from when you were sitting half naked on a vinyl bench can’t describe your entire life.  Many people have “White Coat Hypertension” – their blood pressure is elevated at the doctors office, and fine elsewhere.  Who knows how many people are needlessly on meds just because they naturally get the jitters at the doctors.  2)  Many people have, for example, higher blood pressure only in the morning.  They might be OK at the doctors office but dangerously elevated at home.

Simply put, if you want to know the full picture truth about your blood pressure, you need to take matters into your own hands and find the truth for yourself with a home monitor.  Don’t worry, they’re very affordable, very accurate, and very easy to use, here’s where you can get the top rated one on Amazon right now:

Step 3:

Sit in a comfy chair or lay down and let’s begin… Everyone has a unique range of breaths per minute that trigger deep relaxation, we call this your Personal Relaxation Zone. The next secret key of this method is finding your ‘Personal Relaxation Zone.’ To find your Personal Relaxation Zone, we will now access the online audio portion of the program, it’s down just a little on this page. Click the “Play” button on the first audio player marked:  Flute Soloist 10bpm-9bpm. Notice how the tones rise and fall pretty quickly. (If you don’t hear sound, check the volume on your computer.) Inhale as the tone rises and then exhale as the tone goes down. This track starts at 10 breaths per minute and slows to 9 breaths per minute. Note the (10bpm-9bpm) in the track name – bpm stands for Breaths Per Minute. If this pace is too fast, move to the next track, track 2:  Flute Soloist 8bpm-7bpm. If Track 2 is too fast, move to Track 3:  Flute Soloist 6bpm. Inhale as the tones rise; hold breath; exhale as the tones go down. Notice how the pace gets slower as you go down the tracks: LOWER tracks in each audio player have SLOWER paces. Keep ‘breathing along’ with the tracks one-by-one through until you find the range of breaths per minute that give you the deepest relaxation. IMPORTANT: Some of the paces will be too fast, others too slow –  you should only use the breathing paces that give you the deepest relaxation. This program is designed to let you find your own “just right” relaxation breathing paces. There will be paces that aren’t right for you, either too slow or too fast, just skip them. For example, you might like the pace of “8bpm through 3bpm,”  or “10bpm through 4bpm,” or “7bpm through 2bpm,” etc. Everybody has a different range of Breaths Per Minute that give them the deepest relaxation and there’s no “right” or “wrong” range. Your ‘Personal Relaxation Zone’ should allow you to breathe deeply without hyperventilating (breathing too fast) or straining  (breathing too slow). Simply Put: If the breathing pace of a track is not giving you deep relaxation, don’t use it. Your only goal when breathing along to the audio tracks is deep relaxation. Please hit play and let’s begin:

Tracks 1 – 5, Flute Soloist Inhale as the tone rises; hold breath; exhale as the tone goes down

Tracks 6 – 10, Vibraphone Soloist Inhale as the tones rise; hold breath; exhale as the tones go down

Tracks 11 – 16, Full Orchestra Inhale as the tones rise; hold breath; exhale as the tones go down

Now that you’ve had a chance to learn the basic breathing patterns that give you the deepest relaxation, we’re ready to explore the nature sounds part of the program. In each of the sections below, please use only the breathing rates that give you the deepest relaxation. If the breathing rate is too fast, please skip to a slower pace; if the rate is too slow, please skip to a faster pace.

Album: Breathtaking Nature

Tracks 1 – 5, Alpine Stream Inhale with the birds; hold breath; exhale with the crickets

Tracks 6 – 10, Desert Rain Inhale with the owl; hold breath; exhale with the thunder (Hint: Try imagining that you’re exhaling negative thoughts with the thunder.)

Tracks 11 – 16, Big Surf Inhale with the seagulls; hold breath; exhale with the crashing waves (Hint: Try imagining that you’re exhaling negative thoughts with the waves.)

Album: Breathtaking Nature 2

Tracks 1 – 5, Oceanside Campfire Inhale with the tree frog “chirps”; hold breath; exhale with the crickets

Tracks 6 – 10, Tuscan Countryside Inhale with the bells; hold breath; exhale with the dove call

Tracks 11 – 16, Canyon Flight Inhale with the flapping wings; hold breath; exhale with the eagle call (Have you ever dreamed of flying? Now’s your chance! Try imagining that you’re an eagle soaring through a canyon. Listen close and you can hear the river down below.)

Album: Breathtaking Nature 3

Tracks 1 – 5, Rainforest Dawn Inhale with the mockingbird; hold breath; exhale with the cicadas

Tracks 6 – 10, Beach Flight Inhale with the flapping wings; hold breath; exhale with the seagulls (Hint: Try imagining that you’re a seagull or pelican flying over the surf.)

Tracks 11 – 16, Meadow Brook Inhale with the grasshoppers; hold breath; exhale with the songbirds

Album: Breathtaking Nature 4

Tracks 1 – 5, Owl Talk Inhale with the first owl; hold breath; exhale when the second owl answers back

Tracks 6 – 10, Bayou Night Inhale with the marsh loon; hold breath; exhale with the second loon’s ‘reply’

Tracks 11 – 16, Tropical Rainshower Inhale with the songbird; hold breath; exhale with the rainy downpour

Album: Breathtaking Nature 5

Tracks 1 – 5, Rising Tide Inhale during the calm after the wave hits shore; exhale during the wave breaking onto the shore (Hint: Try imagining that you’re expelling negative thoughts as you exhale.) Note: This particular world is different from the other worlds in that there is just a long “inhale” and a long “exhale,” with no “hold” in between.

Tracks 6 – 10, Whalesong Swim Inhale as you submerge; hold breath underwater; exhale as you rise out of the water (Hint: Try imagining that you’re a dolphin, whale, seal, sea turtle or whatever your favorite aquatic animal is, swimming in a warm tropical lagoon.)

Tracks 11 – 16, Penguin Summer Inhale with the higher pitched gust; hold breath; exhale with the lower pitched wind

Album: Breathtaking Nature 6

Tracks 1 – 5, Spring Breeze Inhale as the chimes rise; hold breath; exhale as the chimes descend

Tracks 6 – 10, Rain Chimes Inhale with the wind chimes; hold breath; exhale with the wind and rain

Tracks 11 – 16, Himalayan Peak Inhale with the first bell; hold breath; exhale with the second (lower pitched) (Hint: Try imagining that you’re on top of Everest, looking down from the top of the world. Note: These are real Tibetan ‘singing’ bells – the super long resonance you hear is their real unaltered sound.)

Step 5: Can we just say that if you haven’t followed step 2 above, we really suggest you get the best results with this program by tracking your progress with a home blood pressure monitor.  It’s the only way to know the facts about your blood pressure situation.  What you’ll learn with with this little gadget is priceless data for you and your doctor.


  • If you need to change your timing with the inhale/hold/exhale cues a little, that’s fine. For example, if the inhale cue is a little too fast, you can take a little more time to finish your inhale if you need it. Likewise, you can begin your exhale early if that feels right. The number one goal is just slow, deep breathing, mixed with deep relaxation. In short, the inhale/hold/exhale cues are only meant to be gentle guides, you can modify them to fit your needs.
  • The minimum recommendation for best results is at least 10 to preferably 15 minutes, at least every other day. The most frequently asked question we get is whether or not doing more or longer sessions will give you better results. The answer is maybe – everyone is different – but the great news is it certainly won’t hurt to try.
  • Each of the tracks in the audio players is 5 minutes long. Once you hit play, the player will automatically move on to the next track after 5 minutes. This will gradually slow your breathing cues. If the pace gets too slow, or if you want to move to another track, that’s fine. Some people prefer to listen “straight through,” other people prefer to “skip around.” Either way is fine. Experiment a bit and do what’s most relaxing for you.
  • It’s very common to not see results until 3 – 4 weeks into the program. Don’t give up – stick with it. Most people that quit mid-way through the coaching are quitting right before they would have started to get results.
  • Try to find a set training time – we’re trying to create a habit here so consistency will help. Although there is generally no “right” time of day to do your training, you might want to ask your physician if any particular time might suit your needs better –especially if you have “morning hypertension.”
  • Do your training in a quiet place. TV, radio, cell phone ringer, etc., off please – you’ll live.
  • We suggest headphones for better relaxation and a more immersive experience. From the roar of the waves to birds chattering in the treetops – these are very dynamic digital compositions. The speakers on most computers are fine but leave you missing a lot of the performance.
  • When in doubt, the first cue you hear at the beginning of any track is always the inhale cue.
    Over time you might start to prefer some of the higher track numbers, but some of the very highest tracks (Track 16 is 1 breath minute) may never be right for you.
  • Focus on your breathing. For example, try breathing in through your nose and out through your mouth and vice versa. Feel the air. Feel your lungs fill and then release. It’s strange that although we’ve been breathing since “day one” few of us have ever really paid attention to our breathing.
  • During your training, you should try to clear your mind and think about either nothing or only positive thoughts. If you find it hard to stop your mind from wandering, one trick is to imagine yourself inside the ‘soundscape’ of the recording. For example, on the Beach Flight sequence try imaging yourself as the seagull soaring over the crashing surf. Whatever works for you to keep negative thoughts out is all that matters.
  • Another thing you can do is to try to imagine your ‘inhale’ as pulling in positive thoughts and your ‘exhale’ as expelling negative thoughts. If you think about it, that’s what breathing is – bringing in “good” – fresh oxygen, and expelling “bad” – carbon dioxide. A great track for this is the Rising Tide sequence on Album #5. Try imagining that you’re exhaling your negative thoughts out with the waves.
  • Whenever you catch yourself in a stressful situation or thinking negative thoughts that don’t serve you, do a “pattern interrupt.” This means instead of being at the mercy of the situation, break the pattern by changing your physiology – do some breathing patterns from your training.

Last, please don’t forget about us!
We want to hear all about your success.
Don’t forget to tell your friends about us too!
To your greatest health and happiness, naturally,

Andy Krals,
The Breathtaking Nature Method