In Kavala Graha, you use a smaller amount of oil, swish between the teeth, and gargle at the back of the throat.
Thousands of people are posting videos on YouTube while they gargle and swirl oil in their mouths.
I send you a sketch I made of a gargle—I think that's the name—on a church-door in Lapland.
"And gargle all his 'r's,'" added the other, very earnestly.
The extract is used as a gargle, wash for ulcerous eruptions and taken internally in tubercular meningitis.
This is not the time, however, when the lesson 'how to gargle' can be learnt.
Diluted with 40 parts of water, it is used as a gargle or as a cleansing wash for diseased surface.
He should be taught to gargle, and to regard the physician as one of his best friends.
And ask, shame-faced like, for their gargle, 'as p'r'aps is a 'ot sixteen hounce.
I always have to gargle for half-an-hour if I have been crying and am going to sing.'
1520s, from Middle French gargouiller "to gurgle, bubble" (14c.), from Old French gargole "throat, waterspout," perhaps from garg-, imitative of throat sounds, + *goule, dialect word for "mouth," from Latin gula "throat." Related: Gargled; gargling. The earlier, native, form of the word was Middle English gargarize (early 15c.).
1650s, from gargle (v.).
gargle gar·gle (gär'gəl)
v. gar·gled, gar·gling, gar·gles
To force exhaled air through a liquid held in the back of the mouth, with the head tilted back, in order to cleanse or medicate the mouth or throat. n.
A medicated fluid used for gargling. Also called throatwash.
A drink, esp of liquor (1864+)
To drain and flush the radiator of a truck (1930s+ Truckers)