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Lumiday Natural Mood Enhancement -- 60 Capsules


Lumiday Natural Mood Enhancement
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Lumiday Natural Mood Enhancement -- 60 Capsules

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Lumiday Natural Mood Enhancement Description

  • Support Emotional Well-Being
  • Ease Stress and Anxiety
  • Promote Positive Mood
  • Encourage Relaxation
  • Non-Habit Forming
  • Safe and Effective

Lumiday is a revolutionary mood enhancement formula that has been scientifically formulated to help promote a positive mood, balanced serotonin levels, control appetite, and may help to reduce stress & anxiety levels.  Featuring twelve key ingredients that have been tested for maximum effectiveness.

  • Fall Asleep Faster
  • Enjoy Deep Sleep
  • Sleep All Night
  • Feel Rested


Directions

As a dietary supplement take two (2) capsules daily with water.

*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: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol)1200 IU300%
Thiamin B1 (thiamine HCl)50 mg3333%
Niacin B3 (niacinamide)10 mg50%
Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine HCl)16 mg800%
Folate B9 (folic acid)800 mcg200%
Vitamin B12 (cyanocobalamin)96 mcg1600%
Pantothenic Acid B5 (calcium pantothenate)10 mg100%
L-Theanine 99%200 mg*
5-HTP100 mg*
St. John's Wort Extract*
0.3% hypercin 3% hyperforin300 mg*
Rhodiola Rosea Extract*
3% salidrosides100 mg*
Ashwagandha Root50 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin
Warnings

Consult your health care professional prior to use if you have or suspect a medical condition, are pregnant or nursing or are taking prescription drugs including drugs for depression, migraines, Parkinson's disease, or psychiatric  and emotional conditions. Don't take with alcohol and use of this product may cause skin to be extra sensitive to UV sources, such as artificial or natural sunlight. Avoid excessive exposures from these sources. Discontinue two weeks prior to surgery.

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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How Grief Affects Our Health

Grief — over the loss of a loved one or a pet, for instance — can leave us feeling like an emotional wreck, and that’s perfectly normal. Grief can engulf us in sadness, loneliness, bewilderment, anger and so many more feelings.

To be sure, we know the emotional toll that grief can take, potentially resulting in depression, anxiety and other mental health issues. But what about the toll the grieving process can take on our health as a whole?

Stages of the Grieving Process Represented by Couple Holding Hands at Sunset in Front of Ocean | Vitacost.com/blog

Physically, someone who’s grieving a loss can experience stress, panic attacks and fatigue, and all of those can lead to a weakened immune system and, therefore, compromise the person’s well-being, says Channing Marinari, who leads clinical outreach at Behavioral Health of the Palm Beaches, a provider of addiction and mental health treatment.

Functional nutrition coach Amanda Malachesky adds insomnia and loss of appetite to the list of the physical symptoms of grief. Furthermore, she says, grief can cause worsen an existing health condition or even trigger a new one.

A study published in 2012 in Circulation: Journal of the American Heart Association demonstrates just one way that grief can affect our physical health. The study of 1,985 adults who survived heart attacks showed that after the death of a significant person, heart attack risks increased:

  • 21 times more than normal within the first day after the death.
  • Almost six times more than normal within the first week after the death.

The long-term risks were especially profound among grieving spouses, the study says.

The researchers reported that psychological stress prompted by extreme grief can lead to an elevated heart rate, higher blood pressure and blood clotting, all of which can contribute to a heart attack. In addition, the researchers noted, the early part of the grieving process can produce loss of sleep, loss of appetite and heightened cortisol levels, all of which also can put someone on the path toward a heart attack.

So, what can you do to protect your heart and the rest of your body during the grieving process?

Lyn Delmastro-Thomson, a certified BodyTalk healing practitioner, says one of the keys for someone who’s grieving is to feel and release emotions — this includes allowing yourself to cry — and to not let those emotions get bottled up.

“From my perspective, grief itself doesn’t harm our health. Grief is just an emotion, and no emotion is dangerous,” Delmastro-Thomson says. “Grief brings with it letting go and releasing, which is a key part of life. The challenging part of grief is when we suppress it, think we should do it the ‘right’ way or try to rush ourselves through it, then we are not allowing the emotion to move.”

She adds: “Suppressing grief is what makes it more dangerous to your health and well-being.”

The bottom line, Malachesky says, is to practice self-care.

“The ways to combat grief and maintain health all depend on whether you actively engage the loss, rather than letting it consume and control you,” says David Barbour, co-founder of wellness company Vivio Life Sciences.

Barbour and other experts suggest these components for the self-care regimen of a grieving person:

  • Get plenty of rest. In general, an adult should sleep seven to nine hours a day.
  • Eat meals on a regular schedule, and eat food that’s good for you. In other words, stay away from the potato chips and chocolate chip cookies (unless they’re super-healthy versions, of course).
  • Exercise regularly, whether that’s walking, running, swimming, cycling or another heart-pumping activity you enjoy.
  • Talk about your feelings with a friend, relative or loved one, or with a counselor or therapist.
  • Connect to the lost person or pet you’re grieving by writing poems, penning letters or assembling a photo album.
  • Follow daily hygiene practices, such as brushing your teeth and showering.
  • Engage in a relaxing activity, such as a massage.
  • Realize that grieving is a process that’s unique to each person, and the process takes time to work through.

“Grieving the loss of a loved one is never easy and can be a major emotional crisis,” Malachesky says. “Allow your body to grieve — without a timeline — and nourish yourself any way you are able.”

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