Neriah Naturals Relaxity Live Calm Capsules
Neriah Naturals Relaxity Live Calm capsules are naturally different. The demands of our jobs, families and internal pressures sometimes feel unbearable. This is a common feeling that is not easy to overcome on your own. Neriah Naturals Relaxity Live Calm was formulated with you in mind. Neriah Naturals Relaxity Live Calm is a natural, whole food based supplement that is made with a proprietary blend of gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA, naturally produced) and ancient adaptogenic herbs provided in an easy to mix packet. Neriah Naturals Relaxity Live Calm capsules are easy to swallow, non-drowsy, safe, and effective.
Relaxity allows you to:
- Feel Calm
- Deal with stress much better
- Increase effects of relaxation exercises
- Have mental focus and clarity
- Sleep better
- Enjoy life
Why Relaxity Can Work For You
Relaxity is an all natural, whole food based supplement that relieves stress and anxiety without drowsiness in an easy to swallow capsule. Basically, Relaxity allows people to deal with the normal stresses of everyday life and to be able to perform their tasks at work or with family in a more efficient and rational manner. Relaxity is a proprietary blend of a whole food based Gamma-aminobutyric acid and adaptogenic herbs, provided in an easy to swallow capsule. Relaxity's GABA has peer reviewed clinical studies that proves itseffectiveness. Relaxity works by increasing the alpha brain waves and decreasing the beta brain waves which produces a more relaxed state without drowsiness.
We Were Not Meant To Live Such Stressfull Lives
Our bodies do not produce enough GABA to overcome the increased amounts of "noise" that we have to endure. Supplementing with Relaxity introduces more GABA into our body to make up for this difference. In addition, Relaxity uses adaptogenic herbs that are generally accepted as mood enhancers to the brain and body.
What Is GABA?
Relaxity's GABA has been proven through double-blind placebo controlled clinical tests on humans to increase Alpha brain waves and decrease Beta brain waves which creates a non-drowsy sense of relaxation and calmness while maintaining mental focus. Gamma-aminobutyric acid (usually abbreviated to GABA) is an inhibitory neurotransmitter found in the nervous systems of many mammals. GABA is the chief inhibitory neurotransmitter in the central nervous system and also in the retina. GABA acts at inhibitory synapses in the brain. GABA acts by binding to specific transmembrane receptors in the plasma membrane of both pre- and postsynaptic neurons. This binding causes the opening of ion channels to allow either the flow of negatively-charged chloride ions into the cell or positively-charged potassium ions out of the cell. This will typically result in a negative change in the transmembrane potential, usually causing hyperpolarization. Three general classes of GABA receptor are known. These include GABAA and GABAC ionotropic receptors, which are ion channels themselves, and GABAB metabotropic receptors, which are G protein-coupled receptors that open ion channels via intermediaries (G proteins).
Why Is Relaxity's GABA Different?Relaxity
contains the only whole food based GABA currently on the market in the United States. Relaxity's form of GABA has been produced through the natural fermentation of a food substrate and has been clinically proven to be effective. Other forms of GABA on the market have been chemically synthesized and have not been proven to be clinically effective. The word adaptogen is used by herbalists to refer to a natural herb product that increases the body's resistance to stresses such as trauma, anxiety and bodily fatigue. The adaptogens Rhodiola rosea, Aralia mandshurica, Ashwaghanda have been shown to support physical and mental endurance, healthy metabolic function, a healthy digestive tract and immune system, and quality of sleep. Preliminary research also suggests that adaptogens such as those contained in Relaxity, support a healthy response to stress. Knowledge about adaptogens dates back thousands of years to ancient India and China.
Stress is what you feel when you have to handle more than you are used to. When you are stressed, your body responds as though you are in danger. It makes hormones that speed up your heart, make you breathe faster, and give you a burst of energy. This is called the "fight-or-flight" stress response. Some stress is normal and even useful. It can help if you need to work hard or react quickly. For example, it can help you win a race or finish an important job right. But if stress happens too often or lasts too long, it can have bad effects. It can give you headaches, an upset stomach, back pain, or trouble sleeping. It can weaken your immune system, making it harder to fight off disease. If you already have a health problem, stress may make it worse. It can make you moody, tense, or depressed. Your relationships may suffer, and you may not do well at work or school.
Stress Related Statistics:
- 40% of workers reported their job was very or extremely stressful
- 25% view their jobs as the number one stressor in their lives.
- 3/4 of employees believe that workers have more on-the-job stress than a generation ago.
- 29% of workers felt quite a bit or extremely stressed at work.
- 26 percent of workers said they were "often or very often burned out or stressed by their work".
- Job stress is more strongly associated with health complaints than financial or family problems.
Stress Is Linked To The 6 Leading Causes Of Death:
- Heart disease
- Lung ailments
- Cirrhosis of the liver
How Can Stress Cause So Many Diseases:
Many of these effects are due to increased sympathetic nervous system activity and an outpouring of adrenaline, cortisol and other stress-related hormones. Certain types of chronic and more insidious stress due to loneliness, poverty, bereavement, depression and frustration due to discrimination are associated with impaired immune system resistance to viral linked disorders ranging from the common cold and herpes to AIDS and cancer. Stress can have effects on other hormones, brain neurotransmitters, additional small chemical messengers elsewhere, prostaglandins, as well as crucial enzyme systems, and metabolic activities that are still unknown. Research in these areas may help to explain how stress can contribute to depression, anxiety and its diverse effects on the gastrointestinal tract, skin and other very vitall organs. Contemporary stress tends to be more pervasive, persistent and insidious because it stems primarily from psychological than physical threats. It is associated with ingrained and immediate reactions over which we have no control that were originally designed to be beneficial such as:
- Heart rate and blood pressure soar to increase the flow of blood to the brain to improve the ability of decision making.
- Blood sugar rises to furnish more fuel for energy as the result of the breakdown of glycogen, fat and protein stores.
- Blood is shunted away from the gut, where it is not immediately needed for purposes of digestion, to the large muscles of the arms and legs to provide more strength in combat, or greater speed in getting away from a scene of potential peril.
- Clotting occurs more quickly to prevent blood loss from lacerations or internal hemorrhage.
These and myriad other immediate and automatic responses have been exquisitely honed over the lengthy course of human evolution as life saving measures to facilitate primitive man's ability to deal with physical challenges. However, the nature of stress for modern man is not an occasional confrontation with a saber-toothed tiger or a hostile warrior but rather a host of emotional threats like getting stuck in traffic and fights with customers, co-workers, or family members, that often occur several times a day. Unfortunately, our bodies still react with these same, archaic fight or flight responses that are now not only not useful but potentially damaging and deadly. Repeatedly invoked, it is not hard to see how they can contribute to hypertension, strokes, heart attacks, diabetes, ulcers, neck or low back pain and other "Diseases of Civilization".
When Should I Use Relaxity?
You should use Relaxity before any stressful situation or immediately after the stressful situation. For example, use Relaxity before: going on an airplane, taking a long trip, taking a test, giving a presentation, starting a busy day, etc. Many customers use Relaxity prior to going to sleep. Relaxity is Non-Drowsy, however, when you do end up sleeping it will cause a deep sleep. In addition, you should use Relaxity in conjunction with other relaxing activities to make them more effective such as yoga, meditation or massage.
How Long Does It Take For Relaxity To Be Effective?
Research has shown that Relaxity is effective within one hour of ingestion.
How Often Can I Take Relaxity?
For Relaxity capsules, you may take 2 capsules every 3 hours as needed. Do not take more than 8 capsules per day. For Relaxity effervescents, you may enjoy one packet in 8 oz. of water every 3-4 hours as needed.
Is Relaxity All Natural?
Yes. Relaxity is 100% Natural.