Chakra music relieves stress and helps sleep
Listen to this to help you sleep.
Get some liquid diphenhydramine ( 12.5 mg Children’s allergy formula works great at half dose) and some Quick Dissolve Melatonin 2.5 – 5 mg ( you can cut 10 mg tablets ).
Older people, however, can get confused when taking diphenhydramine because it also blocks a brain chemical called acetylcholine, which plays a big role in attention and short-term memory.
Taking diphenhydramine over a long period of time can actually predispose people to dementia. You should be careful not to use these types of medicines all the time in order to get good sleep.
Here is an audio program on eliminating negative self talk. Negative thoughts plays a huge part in anxiety and getting stuck on them is called “rumination”. Stress increases histamine and chronic high histamine can cause OCD and rumination. Check out our page on mental health
Also B6, Zinc and Magnesium Citrate or Glycinate in the evening helps calm the mind. You can get those at our dispensery. Click HERE
Stop using smart phone, computers, etc at least an hour before bedtime as it blocks the release of melatonin even if you use a blue light blocker. Here is a great video course on breaking smart phone addiction
Try and stay away from ALL news beings they mostly promote “gloom and doom”. We have a great eBook on it here
Histamine & Sleep
Stress increases histamine which causes insomnia. Studies in animals and humans have shown that histamine neurons help to promote and stabilize wakefulness by: Activating the cortex and wake-promoting neurons outside of the hypothalamus.
Inhibiting non-REM sleep–promoting neurons and REM sleep–promoting neurons.
The warnings on labels of certain antihistamines, that drowsiness may occur, are there for a reason: histamine promotes wakefulness (1); therefore, blocking it can induce drowsiness.
In fact, most medications marketed as sleep aids contain an antihistamine for this reason.
What does that mean for the rest of us? If you have a buildup of histamine, it could be keeping you up at night.
Within the brain, histamine is responsible for regulating the cycle of sleeping and waking.
Histamine is most active while we’re awake, and is more active during the phase of the sleep cycle that most closely resembles wakefulness than it is during deeper sleep.
Histamine doesn’t just promote wakefulness in general, it also has an impact on the biological “clock” that regulates our circadian rhythm (the internal 24 hour cycle that tells us when to sleep, wake up, eat, etc.).
Improper or insufficient synthesis of histamine can lead to somnolence (excessive sleepiness), while excess histamine can lead to insomnia, a common problem among people who suffer from histamine intolerance.
Avoiding high-histamine foods– especially later in the day– might lead to a better night’s sleep for those with a histamine intolerance. Furthermore, as the act of digestion itself triggers the release of histamine, avoiding eating late in the evening can help.
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