Loading... Please wait...

Blog

4 Essentials For Sleep

image-6641

Sleep is an essential part of our life however; according to research 25% of Canadians are currently unhappy with their night-time patterns (1). The reasons are varied, including stress; work, physical discomfort, lifestyle or poor sleep hygiene. Whatever the causing factor, it is a fact that people who sleep poorly are at greater risk for a number of diseases and health problems.

In addition, odds are, that if you do not address these issues, you may develop insomnia, which is a sleep disorder characterized by difficulty staying or falling asleep. If not remedied in time, insomnia can wreak havoc on your life with conditions such as obesity, diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and even early mortality. So what happens when reading your favourite book, drinking warm milk, and other tricks fail to help you resolve your situation?

For those who have tried all manner of things without success, there are dozens of natural supplements on the market that can provide relief. They include Kava, 5-HTP, melatonin, chamomile tea, Ginkgo biloba, tryptophan, lavender, magnesium, GABA, valerian, and L-theanine. Let’s look at some of them:

GABA

GABA, or gamma-aminobutyric acid, is the brain’s primary inhibitory neurotransmitter, meaning that it acts as the brakes of the mind. GABA brings a state of calmness and relaxation by slowing down or stopping the brain cells from firing. When your levels of GABA go down, you will likely have insomnia, and you will need GABA supplements to overturn the condition.

Valerian

Valerian was historically used as a stress and anxiety reliever for English soldiers during World War II. It is one of the most trusted sleep aids in the US and Europe. Valerian supplements are available in either liquid or capsule form. Valerian root can also be dried and used as a tea. But even with its indisputable effect on insomnia patients, scientists are not yet 100 per cent sure how valerian works. The general theory, however, is that valerian supplements improve sleep by increasing the levels of GABA.

L-Theanine

L-theanine is a type of amino acid abundantly found in tea leaves and Bay bolete mushrooms (in small amounts). It is available as a supplement, and it is known to improve sleep quality thanks to its calming effect. It works by elevating GABA levels, as well as dopamine and serotonin, the neurochemicals that control mood, sleep, energy, appetite, concentration, alertness, and other brain processes.

Magnesium

Magnesium mineral is known to control dozens of body processes, as well as calm the body and mind for sleep. In terms of sleep, magnesium works by regulating the production of melatonin, which is a hormone that regulates the sleep-wake body cycles. It is also thought to raise GABA levels.

 

image-6642

The bottom line is that lack of sleep is harmful to your health, and you should seek a remedy as soon as you realize you have the problem. Are you looking for a sleep support supplement that not only will bring you that rested state but also balance your stress levels while you are sleeping?

With GABA, valerian, l-theanine, magnesium and more, Snooze by Aeryon Wellness might be the best option for you to explore. One Snooze pill before bedtime, or if you find yourself awake in the middle of the night can be the step to a restful and much needed sleep.

 

image-6643

Author Bio: Aeryon Ashlie is the founder of Aeryon Wellness, #1 Best Selling Author, On-air Radio Personality and Holistic Fitness Specialist. Aeryon is a strong believer in the Holistic Intuitive Approach, and her latest venture of support supplements are a result of personal experience with adrenal, weight management and sleep issues. The intention of Aeryon Wellness is to create products that offer support and provide education regarding the importance of the connection between mind, body and spirit to overall health and wellness. For more on these products, books, or upcoming events please visit www.aeryonwellness.com.

 

 

 

1: https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/pub/82-003-x/2018012/article/00002-eng.htm