Get your ZZZZZZ's in!
It is estimated 60 million Americans deal with sleep issues each year. Whether you struggle to fall asleep or wake up with your mind racing at 3 am (perhaps from a mom-nightmare where you were filled with a blind rage because someone touched your infant without washing their hands, for a completely random example that certainly didn’t happen last Thursday night), you are more likely to struggle during periods of high stress or anxiety. But like a Rubix cube, there are many sides of the equation. Some of the most significant causes include:
Physical or emotional stress and discomfort
Environmental factors such as light, noise, and climate
Unfamiliar surroundings (travel, etc.)
Irregular or unusual sleep schedules
“An undigested bit of beef, a blot of mustard, a crumb of cheese, a fragment of underdone potato.” #gravyandgrave
Attempts to promote sleep can create strange dreams, feeling groggy the next day, memory loss, sleepwalking, and dependence. Even melatonin may disrupt natural hormone production, leading to imbalances that may keep the restless cycle going. DreamOn™ Zen is safe, natural, and leaves you feeling refreshed while promoting healthier sleep and feelings of calm - safely and naturally.
Black Cohosh Root
Popular in both TCM and Native American medicine, black cohosh is often marketed towards women’s issues today, especially for older women. Studies indicate that black cohosh may specifically help older women with occasional sleeplessness and more.
German Chamomile Flower
Chamomile is well-known as a tea you drink before going to bed to help you relax. Used in traditional European folk medicine, science shows that the properties of this gentle relaxer supports the same parts of the brain as some other more modernly used anti-anxiety options. Chemical constituents found in Chamomile have very mild sedative properties that can promote a feeling of well-being and calm.
This calming herb comes from the Austrian folk tradition of medicine. Rich in essential oil, this is a common ingredient in teas used both internally and externally for various health concerns. Part of the mint family, the restful eugenol in the leaves are particularly good for addressing the effects of long-term stress.
The flowers of hops contain copious amounts of the active constituent lupulin, a soothing relaxant that acts as a nervine. If you’ve ever felt a little sleepy after drinking a beer, that is because of the hops’ lupulin! Bitters, used to help stimulate the digestive system before eating, often use hops, and some recommend drinking hops tea before meals for the same purpose.
Passion Flower Herb
A plant with a variety of historical uses, the Cherokee tribe used it in poultices, to aid weaning babies, and as a blood tonic. Today evidence suggests it has the potential to promote well-being, relaxation, and sleep. Scientifically it contains alkaloids, flavonoids, fatty acids, chrysin, and more.
Sold as an over-the-counter sleep-aid in Europe, independent research indicates it may help promote a restful sleep. Used in ancient Greek and Roman times for the same purpose, it is a perennial that was used in WWII to promote calm during air raids.
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