Travelers Neti Pot
997 in stock
A Travelers Neti Pot is perfect for people on the move and beginning practitioners of jala neti.
Small at 6.5" long, 2.5" high and only 2" wide. Certainly holds enough water to properly cleanse one nostril (6 fl oz). Plastic construction is lightweight and durable.
Tapered nose hole fits all practitioners. A low price makes it ideal for beginners who want to explore nasal irrigation without making a big commitment.
I've sold Traveler's Neti Pots for years to studios who use them for workshops that include jala neti and have had nothing but good reports.
The Travelers Neti Pot is available wholesale for teachers, studios and bulk purchasers. To see our wholesale pricing, please fill out our Wholesale Intake Form.
Dimensions: 6.5″x 2.5″x 2″
Weight: .3 lb
Country of Origin: India
Benefits of Jala Neti
Jala Neti means “water cleansing” and is one of the shat kriyas
or “6 purification techniques” common to yoga.
Reported benefits to sinus health include:
* Reduction of allergy problems
* Easier breathing (helps with pranayama)
* Reduction of or elimination of post-nasal drip
* Reduction of or elimination of chronic sinus infections
* Common colds are either avoided or shortened
* Improved sense of smell and taste
The practice is easy and millions of people in East Asia
do it every morning much like we brush our teeth. For
people suffering from a sinus condition, repeated daily
practice as needed up to four times is recommended.
Using your Traveller’s Neti Pot
Mix 12 oz. of warm water with a bit more than 1/4 teaspoon
of salt. (Personal experimentation will reveal the right temperature
and salinity for you.) Non-iodized salt is recommended. Pour half the
water in the neti pot. Tilt your head sideways above a sink and place
the tapered spout in your upper nostril. Tilt the pot so water runs into
upper nostril and out the lower. Sometimes when one side is very
congested the flow will be blocked in one or the other direction.
Repeated practice on the “good” side will often remove the blockage.
Breathing quietly, through the mouth is generally recommended
while practicing jala neti. Some practitioners also sniff a bit of water
into their sinuses and let it pass out the mouth while practicing.
Keep a tissue or handkerchief handy for blowing your nose after practice.