Traditional Medicinals Organic Nighty Night Tea review – is Traditional Medicinals Organic Nighty Night Tea effective and any side effects?
Sleep is one of the most deeply healing and revitalizing experiences known. When we can get enough restful sleep each night, the entire world looks brighter. Insomnia is a lack of healthful, restful sleep and is a common problem experienced by as many as 20% to 30% of American adults at various times in their lives.
Statistics report a fifth of American adults and half of American seniors have difficulty falling asleep on any given night (Reiter and Robinson, 1995). The most prevalent sleeping disorder is chronic insomnia, which is experienced by 15% of adults.
Chamomile is a time-honored sedative herb which can be safely used by children and adults alike. Chamomile tea is commonly used in Europe, South America, and Mexico for insomnia and restlessness combined with irritability, particularly in children. Chamomile oil can also be put in bath water (5-6 drops) to soothe overwrought nerves, diluted to 2% to make excellent massage oil, or used as an inhalant.
Traditional Medicinals Organic Nighty Night Tea helps relieve occasional sleeplessness with help from relaxing herbs like linden flower, chamomile and hops. How does Traditional Medicinals Organic Nighty Night Tea taste? It’s an aromatic balance of slightly minty, mildly bitter and sweet, with notes of spice and citrus.
Traditional Medicinals Organic Nighty Night Tea addresses tenseness, irritability, nervous restlessness, and nervous stomach thus promoting nighttime relaxation. How do I know it works? The use of passionflower, hops and chamomile for restlessness and mild sleeping difficulties is supported by clinical data and by traditional use.
When should I use it? Drink 2-3 cups of Nighty Night late in the day to encourage relaxation and 1/2 hour before bedtime. How does it taste? It’s an aromatic balance of slightly minty, mildly bitter and sweet, with notes of spice and citrus, flower!
Chamomile is of course the superstar of night time teas. There’s precious little evidence that it has any sedative effects, yet millions of people continue to drink it before going to bed. You can easily make it yourself by drying out the flowers and brewing them. And it’s also found in most brands of bedtime tea.