Great Natural Sleep Support in Your Pocket
Super Health “GoodNIGHT” spray is a dietary supplement designed as a natural support for maintaining a sleep cycle. It’s formula includes many nutrients known for promoting good rest and sleep. Super Health “GoodNIGHT” spray has no side effects. Use the spay before bed time good. Avoid taking it before driving and other tasks with metal focus.
Read on the key ingredients below.
Delivery: Europe & USA
£15.90 (save £3)
helping improve sleep patterns;
supporting immune system response;
improving daily moods;
helping falling asleep.
Delivery: Europe & USA
“GoodNIGHT” – Natural Sleep Support
One of the tremendous benefits offered by the “Good Night” oral spray delivery system is that it works quickly – no waiting around for a tablet or capsule to dissolve in your stomach. You simply spray the spearmint-flavoured product 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, which can happen with many of the OTC sleep aids.
Based on our customer feedback, suggestions for use of the product vary from 8–16 sprays, taken 15–20 minutes before you want to go to sleep; but please remember that this product is intended for use only at bedtime!
Active Contents of Product:
- 5-hydroxytryptophan (5-HTP) from Griffonia simplicifolia extract;
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.
L-theanine is non-protein amino acid present in tea (Camellia sinensis) with known neurological properties. The chemical has also been isolated from the edible mushroom Boletus badius. Theanine is related to glutamine and easily cross the blood-brain barrier. Reported benefits of Theanine include mental and physical relaxation, improved memory and attention, decreased stress, and heightened immunity. It also improves mood and have beneficial effects on the cardiovascular system.
Other Herbal Ingredients:
- Proprietary extract from Cramp Bark
Cramp bark is a plant that grows in North America. Historically, Native Americans used cramp bark as medicine for reducing swollen glands and treating fluid retention, mumps, and eye disorders. Nowadays, the bark and root of this plant are used to make medicine for relieving cramps, including muscle spasms and menstrual cramps, as well as for increasing sleepiness.
- Gingko biloba
Ginkgo biloba extract has been used for centuries in traditional Eastern cultures, often to improve memory and to treat circulatory disorders. The ginkgo tree is one of the oldest tree species in the world. Some research has shown that ginkgo can improve sleep in certain patients. For example, in 2001 one of studies published in “Pharmacopsychiatry” found that ginkgo improved sleep in depressed patients who reported that the ginkgo extract significant improved their sleep patterns and helped wake up less during the night. The researchers also noted that those who took the ginkgo extracts had their non-REM sleep phase enhanced.
- Valerian root
The Bad Sleep Epidemic
We have all heard of insomnia, but, in fact, many people are victims of ‘semi-somia’, triggered by stress and computer use. It became the new label for low-quality sleep and it is wrecking millions of lives. One-in-three Britons now suffer sleep problems and hormonal issues. Women are plagued by insomnia more than men. Surveys (most recent data from 1999-2004) conducted by the the National Sleep Foundation (NSF) show that at least 40 million Americans suffer from sleep disorders and 60 percent of adults in the United States report having sleep problems a few nights a week or more.
For us to sleep, three main things happen: the decline in light triggers the production of the sleep-inducing hormone melatonin, our temperature starts to fall and our mind and body relax, allowing our nervous system to switch off. Using technology interferes with each of those steps. Sleep is when the mind processes the information we’ve taken in throughout the day, but the huge amount of material we now consume online can simply be too much to deal with. Studies have also found bright screens can reduce melatonin levels by almost a quarter, while research has shown that people exposed to the radiation given out by mobile phones before bed take longer to enter the deepest stages of sleep – and spend less time there.
Sleep and Cardiovascular Diseases
More and more evidence prove that not getting enough sleep may have more serious consequences than dark circles under your eyes the next morning. Studies indicate that people who regularly sleep less than six hours a night have quadruple the risk of suffering a stroke than those who get seven or eight hours of sleep.