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Valerian

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 Stressed out of your mind?

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The pace of modern day living can take it’s toll on the bravest and strongest of us.

Do you ever feel overwhelmed by it all?  

Fear paralyses the faculty of reason, destroys imagination, kills self-reliance, undermines enthusiasm and discourages initiative. It takes the charm from one’s personality and invites failure in every conceivable form.

Fear makes you extremely stressed and  anxious. Stress and anxiety make you extremely afraid.

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Try taking Valerian

This miracel root is also known as Nature’s Valium.

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You may have had valerian root before and not even realized it. It’s very common for valerian root to be included in sleep-promoting tea blends, but it doesn’t just offer a solid night’s sleep — it’s also amazing at naturally calming anxiety.
Now that you know that valerian root can be so calming to the mind and body, it’s probably not surprising to hear it can also help lower blood pressure, improving heart health.
The amino acid valine is named after this plant. Valerian root is widely used and respected by the general population and physicians for its sedative effects and anti-anxiety capabilities. Unlike many prescription sleeping pills, valerian has fewer side effects and is a lot less likely to result in morning drowsiness.
Valerian root may have sedative and anxiolytic effects. Valerian root has been used to ease insomnia, anxiety and nervous restlessness since the second century A.D. It calms anxiety and can even lower blood pressure, among other tremendous benefits.
Valerian improves Stress Management. Chronic stress can make you feel anxious, but anxiety can also make you feel more stressed out. By improving GABA levels, valerian makes it easier for both the mind and body to relax.
Valerian can also:
Ease muscle tension.
Relieve Menstrual cramps.
Help you to stop smoking. It is also known as Tobacco Root.
Control your blood pressure.

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Valerian has been used as a medicinal herb since at least the time of ancient Greece and Rome. Hippocrates described its properties, and Galen later prescribed it as a remedy for insomnia.
In medieval Sweden, it was sometimes placed in the wedding clothes of the groom to ward off the “envy” of the elves.
Valerian has been used to ease insomnia, anxiety, and nervous restlessness since the second century A.D. It became popular in Europe in the 17th century.
The United States Food and Drug Administration listed valerian as “Generally Recognized As Safe”

See Destress for more info on managing stress and anxiety. 

 

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