Super Health Good Night spray
If you’ve ever pulled an all-nighter, you’ll be familiar with the following after-effects such as rumpiness, grogginess, irritability, forgetfulness.
Super Health Good Night oral spray can be of great help for these and other difficulties with your sleep. One of the tremendous benefits of this spray is its delivery system and high obsorption. It works quickly – no waiting around for a tablet or capsule to dissolve in your stomach. You simply spray the spearmint-flavoured solution based on all natural igredients directly into your mouth and it goes to work immediately. Another great thing about “Good Night” is that it doesn’t leave you feeling groggy in the morning.
Sleep Support in Your Pocket
Benefits of Good Night Spray:
- helping improve sleep patterns;
- supporting immune system response;
- improving daily moods;
- helping falling asleep.
Impact of Sleepless Nights
Active Contents of Good Night spray
Good Night spray contains all natural ingredients that ave been traditionally used to improve a sleep pattern. One of great features of this solution is that it doesn’t leave you feeling groggy in the morning, which can happen with many of the OTC sleep aids.
5-HTP is is an amino acid, important to generate the mood-elevating chemical serotonin in the human body. As a supplement, 5-HTP is made from the seeds of an African plant called Griffonia simplicifolia. Serotonin plays an important role in the body specially as a neurotransmitter to transport signals between neurons in the nervous system. This nutrient the body can naturally convert into melatonin (N-acetyl-5 methoxytryptamine) – is a hormone responsible for our sleep cycle. Thus as a precursor to serotonin and its conversion in melatonin , 5-HTP helps improve both mood and sleep patterns.
Extract from Cramp Bark
- Valerian root
The Bad Sleep Epidemic
Many people suffer from ‘semi-somnia’, a new term for low-quality sleep caused by stress and excessive computer use. It affects one-in-three Britons and is particularly common among women. In the United States, around 40 million Americans have sleep disorders, with 60 percent of adults reporting sleep problems several nights a week or more.
Sleep involves the production of the sleep-inducing hormone melatonin that contribute in regulation of the body temperature and relaxation of the mind. However, technology disrupts these processes. Bright screens can reduce melatonin levels by almost 25%, while mobile phone radiation can delay entry into deep sleep stages and reduce overall sleep duration.