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Bluebonnet Nutrition Targeted Choice® Sleep Support -- 60 Vegetable Capsules


Bluebonnet Nutrition Targeted Choice® Sleep Support

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Targeted Choice® Sleep Support -- 60 Vegetable Capsules

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Targeted Choice® Sleep Support Description

  • Whole Food-Based Dietary Supplements
  • Adults 18+
  • Made With Non-GMO Ingredients
  • Soy and Gluten Free
  • Kosher
  • Vegan

Bluebonnet’s Targeted Choice® Sleep Support Capsules provide a unique blend of whole food nutrients, amino acids and herbal extracts to help promote restful sleep for those affected by occasional sleeplessness. Available in easy-to-swallow vegetable capsules for maximum assimilation and absorption.


Directions

As a dietary supplement, take one capslue 30 to 60 minutes before bedtime or as directed by a healthcare practitioner.
Free Of
Milk, egg, fish, crustacean shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, soybeans, yeast, gluten, barely, rice, sodium, sugar and GMOs

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Capsule
Servings per Container: 0
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Valerian Root Extract (Valeriana officinalis L.)200 mg*
L-Theanine (free form)100 mg*
Tart Cherry Fruit Extract (Prunus cerasus) [supplying naturally occurring flavonoids including anthocyanins]100 mg*
Passion Flower Whole Herb Extract (Passiflora incarnata L.)75 mg*
5-Hydroxytryptophan (5-HTP) (from Griffonia simplicifolia seed extract)50 mg*
Chamomile Flower Powder (Matricaria chamomilla)50 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Kosher Vegetable capsules, vegetable cellulose, vegetable magnesium stearate.
Warnings

Do not use this product if you are pregnant, trying to conceive or breastfeeding. Discontinue use two weeks prior and following surgery. If taking prescription medication, speak to your physician before use. Residual drowsiness may occur, so refrain from operating machinery or driving a vehicle when taking this product.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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5 Common Mistakes Men Make With Their Health

Men are associated with many things:  Eating too much, cleaning too little and never asking for directions.

Unfortunately, they are not as famous for taking care of their health.

"Often for men, our health and our bodies are afterthoughts," says Derek Griffith, director of the Center for Research on Men’s Health at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee.

That inattention can lead to serious health consequences. Following are five of the most common health mistakes men make – and why it's important to turn those bad habits around.

Man Making the Health Mistake of Standing While Eating at Computer | Vitacost.com/blog

1. They work too much

For generations – and probably millennia – men have been valued primarily for their ability to work hard and protect their families.

While these aren't necessarily bad things, it's easy for an obsession with work to get out of hand.

"The biggest tip I would give is for men to not fall into the trap of thinking that you can choose between being healthy and working," Griffith says.

Making work too big of a priority causes men to ignore health concerns.

Fortunately, there are some easy ways to turn this around. Griffith's tips for staying healthier include:

  • Try to get adequate sleep
  • Find the time to remain physically active
  • Be mindful of what and how much you drink and eat

2. They don't go to the doctor

An old stereotype suggests that women are much less reluctant to visit a doctor then men. And while the cliché might be a tad exaggerated, it is based in truth.

In fact, in any given year, 33 percent of men do not visit a doctor even once, compared to just 22 percent of women, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.

Griffith says it's common for men to have a cavalier attitude about the fragility of their bodies.

"We treat them like they won’t wear out or break down regardless of what we do to them," he says.

Inevitably, though, time takes its toll. When that happens, men are forced to acknowledge they aren't indestructible. Even if you feel fine, you should see the doctor occasionally. The National Institutes of Health offers the following recommendations for healthy men:

  • Ages 18-39: Have your blood pressure checked every three to five years, and cholesterol checked every five years (after age 35)
  • Ages 40-64: Have your blood pressure checked annually, and cholesterol checked every five years. Also, have regular screenings for colon cancer beginning at age 50, and regular diabetes screenings beginning at age 45.

At ages 65 and above, the list of screenings becomes more extensive.

3. They don't exercise enough

Just one-quarter of men get the recommended levels of exercise, according to the CDC. The CDC says adults should get a minimum of:

  • 5 hours of moderate-intensity aerobic activity weekly (or one hour and 15 minutes of vigorous activity)
  • Two sessions of strength training – such as lifting weights – each week

Everybody is busy today – that's just part of modern life. But Griffith says it is important to keep your body finely tuned if you want it to last over the long haul.

"We have to take care of our bodies in the same way that we do other things we care about, like our cars, yards and houses," Griffith says.

4. They stay too quiet

The "strong, silent man" is another celebrated stereotype. But too often, that silence masks real emotional problems bubbling just under the surface.                                                                         

Nearly 10 percent of American men experience depression and anxiety on a daily basis, yet just 41 percent seek help, according to a 2015 report from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Trying to bury your feelings only leads to bigger trouble down the road. Don't be afraid to ask for help when you need it.

Communication is also key in setting realistic expectations in a relationship. Griffith says family members want the best for the men in their lives. But these loved ones can send out mixed – and unhealthy – messages.

That's particularly true of the women, who want men to be healthy, but at the same time also respect men who go the extra mile to provide for their families and be active in family and community life – often "at the expense of our health and well-being," Griffith says.

So, make sure you communicate feelings and needs, and keep your loved ones' expectations reasonable.

"How we manage the inherent contradictions of manhood is really key to how we’re able to be as healthy as possible," Griffith says. 

5. They brush off potentially serious conditions

As women know – to their chagrin – many men have a tendency to laugh off the things they should take seriously.

Take snoring: Many men joke about their ability to rattle the walls with this particular talent. But snoring can mask obstructive sleep apnea, which can cause health issues such as:

  • General fatigue
  • Chronic headaches
  • Obesity
  • Lower levels of oxygen in the blood
  • Enlargement of the heart

If a spouse, family member or friend raises concerns about a potential health problem, take the warning seriously and seek medical care. It's always better to be safe than sorry.

"Health is another one of those 'use it or lose it' things in life," Griffith says. "If you don’t use your health to maintain your health, you will lose your health."

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