My Anti-Aging Melatonin Protocol – SIIM LAND

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– Takes a small amount of Melatonin like 0.1 to 1 milligram

– Micro Dosing Melatonin is a very huge and safe strategy for boosting your Antioxidant defense systems as well as Reducing Inflammation

– Dosages upto 100mg have been used of Melatonin in studies without affection endogenous production, so not a risk

– Just make sure not to build up psychological dependence, so use every other day in that case



Why You Need a Bedtime
by Laura Vanderkam

When I did a time diary study a few years ago of 1001 days in the lives of women who had six-figure jobs and who had kids at home, they turned out to average 7.7 hours of sleep per day. Even CEOs of large companies get about 7 hours per day.

So why do we feel so tired?

The problem is that the averages are hiding a big problem. For many people, sleep is disorderly: short some nights and unexpectedly (or desperately) long others.

This is obvious enough for people with babies, or who work unpredictable shifts, but it’s widespread. In my study of women with six-figure jobs and kids, I found that 22% slept at least 90 minutes more or less on Tuesday than they did on Wednesday.

Undershooting or overshooting on sleep can lead to fatigue on some days and schedule chaos on others — with widespread impacts on mood and productivity.

You can see how this could play out in your life. You sleep in Sunday morning and have trouble falling asleep Sunday night. But you have to be up early on Monday, so you start the week getting less sleep than your body needs. Monday is full — if not frantic — and you stay up late again and get up early Tuesday. The sleep debt accumulates.

But there’s no debt forgiveness when it comes to sleep, and soon your body forces you to pay. You crash on the couch while watching TV on Tuesday night, or you fall asleep while putting a kid to bed on Wednesday. Thursday morning you hit snooze or sleep through your alarm. Saturday morning you sleep in or nap, but then you’re up late Saturday, sleep in on Sunday, and the cycle starts again.

It’s like one of those drop-tower carnival rides, yanking the hapless passengers up and down.

That might be fun at an amusement park, but it’s no way to sleep. It’s far better to get the amount of sleep you need each night — consistently. Since most adults need to wake at set times for work or family responsibilities, the only variable that can move is the time people go to sleep the night before.

In other words, you need a bedtime. You need to go to bed on time, at a set time, unless you have a really good reason not to. When you get your ideal amount of sleep every single night, instead of skimping and crashing, you’ll have more energy for everything else.

How do you go about choosing a bedtime? It’s a simple math problem.

  1. Figure out what time you need to wake up most days. For instance, I need to get up at 6:30 AM during the week to get my teenager to school.
  2. Count back by the amount of sleep you need. I need about seven and a half hours, which is a good number to start with if you’re not sure. This gives me a bedtime of 11 PM. Someone who needs to wake up at 5 AM and who needs seven hours of sleep would have a bedtime of 10 PM. Someone who needs eight hours of sleep and who doesn’t need to be up until 8 AM could have a bedtime of midnight.
  3. Set an alarm for 30 minutes before lights out. Use this time to wind down.

It sounds simple, but it’s life changing.

As part of the research for my latest book, I asked 150 people to observe a regular bedtime for nine weeks. Before the project and at the end, I asked people whether they were getting enough sleep to feel well rested. The number of participants who agreed that they were getting enough sleep rose 25% from the beginning of the program to the end. Scores rose 13% on the question of whether people had enough energy to handle their responsibilities. As one participant noted, “Getting enough sleep helped me be my best self both at work and afterward. I have had enough energy to get to everything I have planned this week, and that makes me happy.”


Melatonin: More Than a Sleep Aid

Melatonin is an incredible supplement for insomnia and sleep disorders of all kinds. But that’s not all it helps with. This hormone helps your neurotransmitters and glial cells, which can benefit someone living with Mental health struggles such as depression, anxiety, bi polar, depersonalization, OCD, plus unexplained deep sadness, feelings of being lost, foggy brain, forgetfulness, panic attacks, nervousness, mild fatigue and more. Melatonin can also stop the brain from shrinking and atrophying and can help reduce tumors and cysts and help prevent them from growing in the first place.

Melatonin is a natural anti-inflammatory that strengthens the immune system, including the liver’s personalized immune system. If the liver is sluggish and stagnant and loses its ability to create melatonin, taking supplemental melatonin can reignite the liver’s capacity to start up again. That’s right: while medical research and science associate melatonin production with the brain, it’s also one of the liver’s hormone functions to create and secrete it.

Melatonin can also act as a powerful antioxidant when taken at the same time as you eat foods that are high in antioxidants such as wild blueberries, raspberries, leafy greens, apples, sweet potato or cherries just to name a few. This combination of Melatonin and antioxidant rich foods can help stop oxidation of toxic heavy metals in the brain and helps protect the brain from Alzheimer’s, dementia, and brain tumors. The nutrients in these foods also bind onto the melatonin and make it more easily accepted by the brain and body and enhancing its medicinal sleep effects and ability to help with stress relief.

With the levels of stress so many are under and chronic illness growing exponentially with neurological problems being at the forefront, we are truly lucky there are safeguards such as melatonin at our fingertips.


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