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Himalaya StressCare® -- 240 Vegetarian Capsules


Himalaya StressCare®

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Himalaya StressCare® -- 240 Vegetarian Capsules

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Himalaya StressCare® Description

  • Upgrades Energy While Lowering Stress
  • Preserves Adrenal Function
  • Happiness Through Wellness
  • Non GMO Project Verified
  • Gluten Free
  • No Wheat • No Corn • No Soy • No Dairy

Ayurveda teaches us the best defense for wellness starts with our thoughts, and describes the plants and foods that support peace of mind. These learnings are the foundation for Himalaya's StressCare®

 

The combined ingredients in this adaptogenic formula nurture the adrenal glands, which control the amount of cortisol (stress hormone) released into the body supporting energy, vitality and stress response.

 

StressCare

• Get plant-based stress relief without reeling sleepy

• Non-GMO Project verified with Ashwagandha, Holy Basil, Gotu Kola and other herbal ingredients

• Upgrades your energy and lowers your stress level, relaxing your mind and body

• Preserves your adrenal function and supports normal levels of the stress hormone cortisol

• Supports your central nervous system to promote normal relaxation and calmness


Directions

Adults, take 2 capsules twice daily with meals. 

Free Of
Wheat, corn, soy, yeast, dairy, animal ingredients 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: 2 Capsules
Servings per Container: 120
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Proprietary Herbal Blend
chicory (seed), caper bush (root), yarrow (aerial parts), teri pod (root), caper bush° (root), chicory° (seed), black nightshade (whole plant), arjuna (bark), mace (aril), black nightshade° (whole plant), ashwagandha (root), gotu kola (whole plant), coffee senna (seed), Malabar nut tree (leaf), tamarisk (whole plant), shatavari° (root), gotu kola° (whole plant), Malabar nut tree° (leaf), nutmeg (nut), long pepper (fruit), elephant vine (stem), ashwagandha° (root), coffee senns° (seed), yarrow° (aerial parts), tamarisk° (whole plant), licorice (root), shatavari (root), licorice° (root), shilajeet° (mineral pitch), eclipta (whole plant), shilajeet (mineral pitch), chelulic myrobalan° (fruit rind), curculigo (root), clove (flower bud), celastrus (fruit), cardamom (fruit), velvet bean (seed), curculigo° (root), teri pod° (root) velvet bean° (seed), nutmeg° (nut), long pepper° (fruit), mace° (aril), eclipta° (whole plant), elephant vine° (stem), turmeric (rhizome), ajowan (seed), saffron° (style & stigma), chebulic myrobalan (fruit rind), clove° (flower bud), cardomom° (fruit), ajowan° (seed), turmeric° (rhizome), celastrus° (fruit), saffron (style & stigma)
444 mg*
Chyavanprash Concentrate
amla° (fruit), cinnamon (bark), bael tree (stem), leptadenia (whole plant), Malay bush beech (stem), Clerodendrum phlomidis (stem), sarivan (whole plant), vetiver (root), blue wiss (whole plant), long pepper (fruit), Uraria picta (whole plant), holy basil (aerial parts), spiked ginger lily (rhizome), heart-leaf sida (whole plant), Inidan tinospora (stem), air potato (tuber), Indian cassia (leaf), Solanum anguivi (whole plant), yellow-fruit nightshade (whole plant), Phyllanthus amarus (whole plant), oroxylum (stem), tribulus (whole plant), ashwagandha (root), Pentatropis capensis (leaf), Indian elecampane (root), Indian kudzu (tuber), waterlily (flower, Malabar nut tree (aerial part), Indian kudzu° (tuber), heart-leaf sida° (whole plant) bael tree ° (stem), sarivan° (whole plant), Uraria picta° (whole plant), three-lobe-leaf cowpea° (whole plant), blue wiss° (whole plant), long pepper° (fruit), tribulus° (whole plant), Solanum anguivi° (whole plant), yellow-fruit nightshade° (whole plant), Chinese pistachio° (gall), Phyllanthus amarus° (whole plant), grape° (fruit), leptadenia° (whole plant), Indian elecampane° (root), cinnamon° (bark), chelulic myrobalan° (pericarp), Indian tinospora° (stem), spiked ginger lily° (rhizome), cyperus° (tuber), boerhavia° (whole plant), shatavari° (root), cardamom° (fruit), vetiver° (root), waterlily° (flower), Malabar nut tree° (aerial part), ashwagandha° (root), Indian cassia° (leaf), mesua° (flower), air potato° (tuber), holy basil° (aerial parts), bamboo° (bamboo manna), Pentatropis capensis° (aerial parts), fragrant padri tree (stem), bamboo (bamboo manna), Chinese pistachio (gall), shatavari (root), chebulic myrobalan (pericarp), grape (dried fruit)
276 mg*
° Extract
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Plant based cellulose (capsule).
Warnings

Consult healthcare practitioner if pregnant or nursing.

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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The Science Behind Crying (and Why it's Good for Us)

From receiving terrible news to dealing with a terrible week, the urge to cry runs under the current of our daily emotional lives.

And yet, despite how natural crying can be, there’s a negative stigma attached to it. Warmth and happiness are eagerly accepted in public, but grief and stress, society tells us, must be dealt with in private.

Woman Experiencing the Benefits of Crying Wiping Tears with Tissue | Vitacost.com/blog

But what if we all realized that crying is in fact not only natural but also downright good for us? Here’s why we cry, why it’s beneficial for our health, and why, when that urge strikes, we should surrender to that box of Kleenex:

Why do we cry?

We may feel strong and vibrant one minute only to think of a relative we’ve lost, a child who is leaving home, or—let’s face it—an image of a kitten, and feel our eyes water (if not our whole chest heave with sobs). Shocking to some, embarrassing to several, and embraced by others, crying is simply part of our nature—and there’s a biological reason behind it.

“Crying can be scientifically defined as the shedding of your tears in response to an emotional state; very different from ‘lacrimation,’ which is the non-emotional shedding of tears,” The Independent reports.

All produced in the same place—the lacrimal gland, which rests right between your eyeball and eyelid—your waterworks are triggered for three primary reasons and activate three types of tears: basal, or “worker tears,” that “keep your cornea nourished and hydrated so your eyes don’t dry out,” reflex tears, which work to cleanse your eyes when confronted with irritants, and psychic tears—those tears we most commonly associate with unwanted break-ups, new brides saying “I do,” and old photos.

The latter of these tears are controlled by the limbic system—part of the autonomic nervous system (that section that, yes, you don’t have any dominance over).

“This system,” The Independent continues, “via a neurotransmitter called acetylcholine, has a degree of control over the lacrimal ‘tear system; and it is this tiny molecule which then stimulates tear production. So in short, your emotional reaction to the break-up triggers your nervous system, which in turn, orders your tear-producing system to activate.” In other words, crying is a wholly organic response to both the negatives and positives in life; indeed, as natural as breathing air.

The benefits of crying

What’s more, crying is actually good for you. Meaning, of course, that our nervous system is a brilliant mechanism organized around not just our survival but also our quality of life. Weeping may occasionally arrive at inopportune times but it does serve a biochemical—and social—purpose.

First, as neuroscientist and tear expert Dr. William H. Frey II says, crying releases a host of toxins, which often accumulate when faced with psychic stress. Additionally, it lessens the body’s manganese level—manganese being a mineral that “affects mood and is found in up to 30 times greater concentration in tears than blood serum.” It may reduce blood pressure and improve heart and brain health as well, in that “unalleviated stress can increase our risk of heart attack and damage areas of our brains.”

It also helps keep our noses properly moist and bacteria-free, and, bonus points, enhances our overall mood: A study out of the University of Florida determined that 88.4% of weepers felt noticeably better after giving into a good cry, thanks to the fact that tears “contain leucine-enkephalin, an endorphin responsible for reducing pain and improving mood,” Mind Body Green reports.

Moreover, crying—even if it might bring some a touch of shyness—acts as a social cue for care and compassion: Intuition and experience aside, Dutch researchers discovered that people were more prone to offer some sort of physical contact/soothing to someone who is crying—and the basic comforts were offered in response, whether it’s a hug or a hand on the back, can further boost our mood and relieve stress.

So, if you feel that sudden wetness behind your eyes for whatever reason, go ahead and cry. After all, as Dr. Frey says, “It’s important that we evolved this ability. If you can alleviate stress, you can prevent stress damage to the heart and brain and improve long-term survival. We shouldn’t be conditioning young children not to cry; we should be happy that they have the ability.” Indeed.

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