Non-stop Stress = Serious Issues
Remember the last time you watched a scary movie or were startled by the doorbell? Your pulse got faster, your muscles tensed and your immune system even got a bit stronger. Those are natural responses to stress and they eased off after the event. But when stress doesn't stop it can do serious damage to our health.1
An annoying co-worker or continuing money troubles are the kinds of stress triggers, or "stressors," that can wreck our sleep, give us digestive troubles, bring on headaches and more.1
It's bad enough to feel tense or angry or cranky all the time, but non-stop stress can do worse: it can lead to high blood pressure, heart disease, diabetes and depression. When there's no signal for the body to relax (the movie's over, you answer the doorbell), it stays on alert all the time, and doesn't really return to normal.1
What are Adaptogens?
Adaptogens are plants that not only increase resistance to stress, but also boost concentration, performance and endurance when we're tired.
In one study published in the journal Phytomedicine, researchers found that certain adaptogens used together can boost the stress response, and also increase tolerance to stress. The adaptogens they studied were a combination of Eleutherococcus senticocus, Schisandra chinensis and Rhodiola rosea.2
TriVita's High Standards
TriVita ensures that the ingredients in Adaptuit™ are of premium purity and quality with a manufacturing process subject to third-party testing and certification. With our unique co-extraction process, we can coax the extracts from the plants in our unique formula to produce an exceptional blend of adaptogens. And each bottle comes with a 100% Satisfaction Guarantee.
1 Fact Sheet on Stress. National Institute of Mental Health/National Institutes of Health. Available at: http://www.nimh.nih.gov/ health/publications/stress/index.shtml
2 Panossian A., Wikman G., Kaur P., Asea A. Adaptogens exert a stress-protective effect by modulation of expression of molecular chaperones. Phytomedicine. 2009 Jun;16(6-7):617-22. doi: 10.1016/j.phymed.2008.12.003. Epub 2009 Feb 1. Abstract available at: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19188053