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Old 10-23-2009, 12:31 PM   #1 (permalink)
 
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Default Natural remedies for anxiety

Hey everyone who is reading this! i have bin doing some research on the remedies for anxiety and i have found some really good information that i want to share with everyone. For all the people who don't want the bad side effects from the prescription drugs, try out some remedies that could solve the problems with no side effects at all! And i just want to let you guys know that the remedies work different for everyone so dont expect it to work for you as it did for someone else. And thats because our bodies react different to certain things. So find the one that would work best for you and maybe you wont need take the prescription drugs because i don't.


Before seeking the medical assistance of a doctor, some bouts of anxiety are treatable at home with remedies including the following:

a) Teas:

For centuries, tea has been used to treat and cure a variety of medical mishaps, including anxious behavior and stress. A variety of choices containing components that aid in the reduction of tension and calm the mind, body, and soul include chamomile, cloves, lavender, orange blossoms, and thyme.
b) Aromatherapy:

Enter a therapeutic wonderland when you use aromatic essential oils (courtesy of hundreds of different plants, herbs, and flowers) that encourage physical and psychological wellness.
c) Childhood Flashbacks:

Some individuals have been able to overcome bouts of anxiety by transporting back to a time where things were much simpler. Dig deep into your repertoire of happy childhood memories to uncover Grandma’s freshly baked chocolate chip cookies or the scent of your favorite meal in the summertime. The nose is a powerful tool that can help lessen your fears and create a more relaxed sense of self. It can also stop a panic attack in its tracks. The Smell and Taste Treatment and Research Foundation in Chicago suggest using baby powder, an odor that seems to strike a chord with many.
d) Exercise:

Staying active is a great way to combat the symptoms of anxiety, as many people experience a rush of adrenaline that only creates damage when left stagnant. Burn off that extra adrenaline by embracing the benefits of exercise. Do a couple of jumping jacks, walk around the backyard, climb up and down the stairs, or hit a piece of home exercise equipment (like a treadmill or elliptical).

e) Deep Breathing:

Many people are able to calm down their anxiety when after learning certain breathing techniques. Deep diaphragmatic breathing is best accomplished when you keep your chest and shoulders in position while slowly expanding and contracting your stomach region.
f) Caffeine:

Anxiety and caffeine usually don’t mix, so to avoid common symptoms – you may want to limit your intake of caffeine by weaning off of the coffee, tea, chocolate, and Coca Cola.
g) Vitamin Supplements:

Boost your intake of vitamins by reaching for the following supplements: calcium, magnesium, and B-complex.
h) Avoid Refined Sugars and Carbs:

When it comes to your diet, choose foods that are low in sugar and contain a healthy dose of whole grains.
i) Artificial Sweeteners:

If you are prone to anxiety attacks, it is suggested to lessen your use of artificial sweeteners, such as Splenda, Nutrisweet, and Equal.
j) Hydrotherapy:

Also known as water therapy, this technique uses water (whether it is cold, hot, steamy, or icy) to relieve some of the discomfort that anxiety can bring.
k) Warm Bath:

Try sinking into a relaxing bath while listening to the soothing sounds of a musical artist that never fails to brighten your spirits.
l) Read a Book:

Plunge deep into your favorite novel or scan the pages of a colorful coffee table book to relieve some of the tension-filled symptoms associated with anxiety.
m) Dial C for ‘Comfort’:

Pick up the telephone and give your parents, sister, brother, or best friend a call when you feel the pressures of anxiety closing in.




Home Remedy Treatments for Anxiety

While a certain amount of anxiety will creep into everyone's life, there are some easy home remedies you can employ to help your body relax.

Home Remedies From the Cupboard


Almonds. Soak 10 raw almonds overnight in water to soften, then peel off the skins. Put almonds in blender with 1 cup warm milk, a pinch of ginger, and a pinch of nutmeg. Drink at night to help you relax before going to bed.

Baking soda. Add 1/3 cup baking soda and 1/3 cup ginger to a nice warm bath. Soak in the tub for 15 minutes to relieve tension and anxiety.

Oil. Sesame oil is great, but sunflower, coconut, or corn oil will work, too. For a wonderful, anxiety-busting massage, heat 6 ounces oil until warm, not hot. Rub over entire body, including your scalp and the bottoms of your feet. A small rolling pin feels marvelous! Use the oil as a massage before the morning bath to calm you down for the day's activities. If anxiety is keeping you awake, try using it before you go to bed, too.

Home Remedies From the Refrigerator

Celery. Eat 2 cups celery, onions, or a mixture of the two, raw or cooked, with your meals for a week or two. Both vegetables contain large amounts of potassium and folic acid, deficiencies of which can cause nervousness.

Onion. See celery, above.

Orange. The aroma of an orange is known to reduce anxiety. All you have to do to get the benefits is peel an orange and inhale. You can also drop the peel into a small pan or potpourri burner. Cover with water and simmer. When heated, the orange peel will release its fragrant and calming oil.



©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
Just the pleasant smell of an orange has been shown to reduce anxiety.

Orange juice. For a racing heart rate associated with anxiety, stir 1 teaspoon honey and a pinch of nutmeg into 1 cup orange juice and drink.

Home Remedies From the Spice Rack

Rosemary. Used in the Middle Ages to ward off "evil spirits," rosemary has a calming effect on the nerves. Make a tea by adding 1 to 2 teaspoons of the dried herb to 1 cup boiling water; steep for 10 minutes, then drink. Inhaling rosemary can be relaxing, too. Burn a sprig, or use rosemary incense to ease anxiety.

Do Remember
  • Keep a diary to track -- and then eliminate -- events that might trigger anxiety. Also make note of foods, as some of the things you eat may be responsible for the symptoms.

  • Indulge in noncompetitive exercising, such as walking, bicycling, or swimming. It's good for you, both physically and emotionally.

  • Meditate, pray, or indulge in a mental flight of fantasy. Do whatever it takes to give your mind a break.

  • Breathe in, breathe out. Slowly, deeply. This is relaxing.

  • Chat with a friend, a psychotherapist, a clergyman. Talking about your anxiety can relieve it.

  • Make a mental list and check it twice. It doesn't matter what's on the list. This is simply an exercise in repetitive thinking that can distract you from what's causing the anxiety.
In addition to these home remedies for anxiety, there are a number of herbs that can be helpful. Continue to the next page to learn more.For more information about anxiety and other illnesses related to your nervous system, try the following links:

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Old 10-23-2009, 12:33 PM   #2 (permalink)
 
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Herbal Treatment for Anxiety

You don't have to tackle traffic in Manhattan to experience stress. It's everywhere, even in the relative paradise of Polynesia. Fortunately, there's an herbal treatment for anxiety that may help your condition.
To deal with stress, and just to boost their spirits, many islanders drink a beverage produced from the kava kava root. Because of its reported ability to banish anxiety and induce feelings of bliss, kava has been revered for centuries in certain South Pacific islands and Hawaii.

The kava beverage produced in the islands imparts a mild numbing sensation to your tongue. This is followed by a sociable feeling of relaxation and a marked reduction in fatigue and anxiety.

In Europe and the mainland United States, you aren't likely to ever encounter a cup of kava beverage. Instead, you can purchase capsules filled with powdered kava root. Kava has sedative, tonic, stimulant, diuretic, diaphoretic, and -- reportedly -- aphrodisiac properties.

How Kava Works

Just how kava works is unclear. However, kava appears to work in part by activating GABA receptors in the brain. These receptors calm neurological activity, which reduces anxiety and seizures. Scientists have isolated several compounds from kava root that might be responsible for these effects. These so-called kava pyrones include kawain, dihydrokawain, methysticin, dihydromethysticin, yangonin, and dihydroyangonon. Other constituents and actions are also likely part of the kava puzzle.

Small amounts of kava produce euphoria. If you take larger amounts, you may feel extreme relaxation, lethargy, and a sense of sleepiness.

You may not appreciate kava's effects the first few times you try it. Some people need to become used to the herb before it kicks in.

Kava Studies

In Germany, researchers conducted a double-blind study of 58 patients suffering from common anxiety syndromes. None of the patients was considered to be psychotic or to have a severe mental illness. Half of the patients received a placebo (a dummy pill). The other half took 100 milligrams of kava extract three times a day for four weeks.

The researchers then administered several tests to assess patients' anxiety levels. These included the Hamilton Anxiety Scale, a 60-item Adjectives Check List self-assessment scale, and the Clinical Global Impression scale (CGI). After just one week, patients who took kava demonstrated a significant reduction in anxiety symptoms, compared with patients who took the placebo. What's more, the kava patients continued to improve throughout the 28-day study.

None of the patients who received kava complained of adverse reactions. Thus, researchers concluded, kava extract is "suitable for the general practitioner in treating states of anxiety, tension, and excitedness."

In another study of kava's effects, 101 patients suffering from a variety of conditions -- agoraphobia, specific phobia, generalized anxiety disorder, or adjustment disorder -- were examined for 25 weeks at various mental health clinics. Half of the patients received a placebo. The other half took a special kava extract known as WS 1490.

Researchers then rated the subjects' anxiety levels with the Hamilton Anxiety Scale. Patients who had been taking kava for eight weeks scored far better than patients who took the placebo. The researchers reported that adverse reactions during the study were rare and distributed evenly among both groups.

They concluded that kava is a good alternative to tricyclic antidepressants and benzodiazepines because of its "proven long-term efficacy and none of the tolerance problems associated with tricyclics and benzodiazepines."

German researchers also have found that kava produces deep muscle relaxation, modulates emotional processes, and promotes sleep as effectively as most tranquilizers.

Many other studies have confirmed that kava is useful for mild anxiety disorders. A review of all the kava research was published in 2005, and it concluded kava is safe and effective. In fact, some studies have shown kava to be as effective as buspirone and revealed that it can relieve worsening anxiety in people who are trying to stop taking benzodiazepines.

Kava Side Effects

The best news about kava is that it appears to be relatively free of side effects, at least in short-term use. Unlike benzodiazepines, kava reduces anxiety but does not affect motor control, physical performance, or reaction time. Moderate doses of kava have even been shown in some clinical trials to improve cognitive performance, presumably by stabilizing emotional distress. Kava does not appear to interact adversely with alcohol, but for safety's sake, it is probably advisable to avoid combining the two.

In other tests, kava has calmed subjects but has had no adverse effects on electroencephalograph (EEG) readings of brain-wave activity.

No toxicity has been observed in people who took a moderate dose of 200 milligrams of kava a day for eight weeks. In doses greater than 8 ounces, or 30 capsules, per day for months, kava may cause a rash and skin discoloration.

In 2002 and 2003, reports of kava causing liver damage began to appear, particularly in Germany. At first there appeared to be 30 cases of kava-caused liver damage in Europe, but further study made it clear that kava could not be conclusively proven as the cause in many of these cases. The people who had liver damage were drug users or drank excessive amounts of alcohol. They also consumed small amounts of kava or had only taken kava for a very short period of time.

According to Dieter Low, M.D., of Johann Wolfgang Goethe University and his colleagues, "There is only one single well-documented case report showing a clear association between kava intake and the development of hepatoxicity [liver damage]."

Despite this, most countries moved swiftly to ban kava, including the majority of Europe, Canada, and Australia. Among large Western nations, only the United States has kept kava legal. Although it hasn't been conclusively proven that kava can damage the liver, people with liver disease or those who take hepatoxic drugs should not use kava.

If you suffer from a serious anxiety disorder, you may need pharmaceutical medicines as well as psychotherapy for your condition. But if your symptoms are mild, an herbal treatment of kava may help you out of a tough time. Discuss the herb with a doctor experienced in natural remedies. Then the two of you can decide whether kava may help you to reduce the anxiety that all of us find overwhelming from time to time.

Anxiety is a serious condition that can quickly spiral out of control. If you feel that your anxiety might lead to panic attacks, it's time to visit your doctor. If you are only experiencing a mild unease, these home remedies can help you find your inner peace.



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Old 10-23-2009, 12:33 PM   #3 (permalink)
 
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Home Remedies

Anxiety home remedies is something that people have been using for many years to deal with anxiety. Doctors have approved some of these anxiety home remedies and say that they could be effective. They say that these can work, because it helps to change up your diet, which has been labeled as a possible way to deal with your anxiety. To start off, some good home remedies for anxiety disorders would involve almonds. Simply soak some almonds overnight in some water. This is going to help soften them up, and it will be much easier to peel the skin off. From there, you should blend up the almonds and place them in a cup of warm milk. You should add in some nutmeg and some ginger to the milk as well, which will help you relax at night. Some anxiety home remedies, however, do not involve eating anything. In fact, by adding in 1/3 cup baking soda to a warm bath, along with 1/3 cup ginger, can help to relieve tension (this is a good home remedy for tension in general).



Find out how an Herbal Remedy for Anxiety, Stress and Social Anxiety can help promote relaxation and relieve everyday stress

Everyone deals with stress and anxiety on a regular basis. It’s the stuff of life. Without it, our lives would seem both dull and meaningless—challenges are what make our lives interesting and overcoming them is what makes life meaningful. Over time, though, everyday stress can build up, causing us to feel anxious, tense, run down, and fatigued. Finding an herbal remedy for stress and anxiety can help promote relaxation and positive mood balance in the face of everyday stress. Stress management is an integral part of any wellness plan, and a natural herbal remedy for anxiety can fit well into your stress management program.
An herbal remedy for stress and anxiety can help support healthy nervous system function, making the body better able to withstand stress. An herbal remedy for social anxiety may help reduce everyday stress and nervousness in social situations as well (Note that an herbal remedy for anxiety disorder or social anxiety disorder should not be used without the supervision of a qualified healthcare professional).
When we are experiencing everyday stress, it can affect our feelings in a multitude of ways. Occasional anxiety in social situations is one of the ways we might experience this everyday stress—not many of us feel social when other, more stressful thoughts, are on our minds. An herbal remedy for social anxiety that helps promote relaxation and a positive mood balance will reduce overall tension and occasional anxiety, including anxiety experienced in social situations.
How an Herbal Remedy for Anxiety works

An herbal remedy for anxiety or an herbal remedy for social anxiety works by reducing the effects of everyday stress. These effects may include the following:
      • Nervous tension, irritability and agitation
      • Occasional anxiety and panic attack
      • Mental and physical fatigue caused by nervous exhaustion
      • Mild to moderate mood changes
      • Lowered immune system function
Herbal remedies for anxiety, stress, and social anxiety are thought to work by supporting a healthy neurotransmitter balance. Neurotransmitters are chemicals produced in the brain that have an effect on mood balance and perception. Everyday stress may have an effect on these neurotransmitters. Herbal remedies for stress and anxiety help to support a healthy neurotransmitter balance in the face of everyday stress.
Which Herbal Remedy for Anxiety works best?

There are certain herbal remedies for anxiety that can supplement a healthy lifestyle for stress management. Which herbs should you look for when choosing an herbal remedy for stress and anxiety? The most recognized, researched and widely-used herbal remedy for anxiety include these:
      • Rhodiola Rosea
        (Rhodiola Rosea)
        Widely recognized for its broad spectrum of action to relieve occasional anxiety and support the body during time of stress.
        Learn more about Rhodiola Rosea
      • Valerian Root
        (Valeriana Officinalis)

        Promotes relaxation to relieve nervousness, nervous tension and occasional anxiety.
        Learn more about Valerian Root
      • Winter Cherry
        (Withania Somnifera)
        Relieves anxiety and other occasional emotional stress responses.
        Learn more about Winter Cherry
      • Passion Flower
        (Passiflora Incarnata)

        Non-drowsy natural sedative that relieves occasional nervousness, anxiety and panic attacks.
        Learn more about Passion Flower
      • SAM-e
        (S-Adenosylmethionine)

        A necessary physiological agent that supports healthy mood function when taken as a dietary supplement.
        Learn more about SAM-e
      • 5-HTP
        (5-Hydroxytryptophan)
        Naturally derived from a plant-based source. Acts as a precursor to Serotonin, a neurotransmitter that regulates mood balance.
        Learn more about 5-HTP
      • St. Johns Wort
        (Hypericum Perforatum)

        Clinically shown to be a Natural Reuptake Inhibitor (NRI). May help to promote a healthy neurotransmitter balance.
        Learn more about St. John's Wort
Combining more than one herbal remedy for anxiety and adding that combination to your wellness plan (e.g., Rhodiola Rosea for healthy emotional and neurological function, Valerian Root for relaxation, Winter Cherry for stress relief, Passion Flower for relaxation, SAM-e for healthy emotional function, 5-HTP to support a healthy neurotransmitter balance, SJW for relaxation and mood balance) provides a broad spectrum of action that is more effective than dietary supplementation with single-herb/nutrient remedies alone. To learn more about ClarocetNRI, a nutritional-herbal complex that combines herbal remedies for stress and anxiety in an Immediate Response™, easy-to-swallow capsule visit the ClarocetNRI product homepage.
Learning more about an Herbal Remedy for Stress and Anxiety

An herbal remedy for stress and anxiety as well as an herbal remedy for social anxiety are meant to be used as part of a complete wellness plan for stress management. If you believe you’re suffering from a disorder such as social anxiety disorder or generalized anxiety disorder, talk to your healthcare provider before beginning an herbal remedy for stress and anxiety. Make sure to discuss all of your wellness concerns with your healthcare professional to determine the treatment plan that’s right for you. The FDA has not approved any herbal remedy for anxiety or herbal remedy for social anxiety to treat, cure or prevent a disease like social anxiety disorder or generalized anxiety disorder. A comprehensive wellness plan will include Physical Wellness goals of proper diet, adequate rest, and regular exercise combined with an herbal remedy for anxiety. The 7 Aspects of Wellness™ also include Emotional, Social, Intellectual, Occupational, Environmental and Spiritual Wellness. Click here to discover how to combine ClarocetNRI, an herbal remedy for stress and anxiety, with a wellness plan that focuses on the 7 Aspects of Wellness™.


Also check out some of these products!
http://www.nativeremedies.com/catego...al-herbal.html
i have bin using:
(mind soothe) more info: http://www.improve-your-mood.com/
(social fear relief)
(tripple complex nerve tonic)
feel free to ask me any quastions about these medications. The website has alot of info, and you can find the reviews online as well. And it really works im feeling more calm and in control.
ps: there is no side effects


FEEL FREE TO ADD TO THIS THREAD IF YOU KNOW OF ANY GOOD REMEDIES.
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Old 10-24-2009, 05:24 AM   #4 (permalink)
 
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on a side note, i was taking an eyedropperful of concentrated St. John's Wort in tea for a while, then I noticed that a lot of my hair fell out. I didn't connect the two at the time, but later read that St. John's Wort can cause hair loss.

So, I would caution that one ought to read up on these types of things, contraindications and so forth, before taking.
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Old 10-26-2009, 01:34 PM   #5 (permalink)
 
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Quote:
Originally Posted by leonardess View Post
on a side note, i was taking an eyedropperful of concentrated St. John's Wort in tea for a while, then I noticed that a lot of my hair fell out. I didn't connect the two at the time, but later read that St. John's Wort can cause hair loss.

So, I would caution that one ought to read up on these types of things, contraindications and so forth, before taking.
wow, thanks a lot I was wondering what the hell is wrong with my hair lately: they fall so much I've been taking st.John's Wort pills for a month or so. I t has no effect on my SA, though
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Old 04-12-2010, 01:42 PM   #6 (permalink)
 
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Where can I purchase kava capsules? I've known about kava for a long time but I never could find any around where I live..
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Old 04-22-2010, 03:11 AM   #7 (permalink)
 
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I've recently started drinking Kava tea. I found it at a near by Organic/Health Food Store, it's a Yogi brand tea, here online. I've found it to be really relaxing, though a nice hot cup of tea always hits me the right way.
Also, if you mix in a pinch of sugar and some milk it tastes a bit like a hot chocolate. I haven't seen the capsules though.
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Old 05-28-2010, 04:14 PM   #8 (permalink)
 
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Amanda123 View Post
Where can I purchase kava capsules? I've known about kava for a long time but I never could find any around where I live..
Hi Amanda123, have you tried Amazon, I noticed they have a wide variety of alternative herbs on there.
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Old 06-21-2010, 05:12 AM   #9 (permalink)
 
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I swear by aromatherapy and have done for a long long time

Samantha xxx
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Old 01-20-2011, 07:08 PM   #10 (permalink)
 
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Thank you. To add to the natural remedies, Mindfulness Meditation must not be neglected. I took a class at ucla and found it a true godsend. please do try it.

http://marc.ucla.edu/
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Old 09-18-2012, 11:39 AM   #12 (permalink)
 
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has anyone tried Sceletium Tortuosum, or Kanna Sceletium?

Its an herb from South Africa that has VERY strong and noticeable effects. Ive benefited alot from using it, it lasts long and doesnt impair cognition or motor skills, so is great for people at work etc...

I like the Sceletium Drops best, the tincture seems to kick in fastest and tastes really good. I love making raw chocolates with sceletium drops mixed in. Can get the drops or powder online, I like the drops from rawfoodworld.com
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Old 09-18-2012, 05:37 PM   #13 (permalink)
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Sounds like something I may just have to try.
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Old 09-19-2012, 04:29 PM   #14 (permalink)
 
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Quote:
Combining more than one herbal remedy for anxiety and adding that combination to your wellness plan (e.g., Rhodiola Rosea for healthy emotional and neurological function, Valerian Root for relaxation, Winter Cherry for stress relief, Passion Flower for relaxation, SAM-e for healthy emotional function, 5-HTP to support a healthy neurotransmitter balance, SJW for relaxation and mood balance) provides a broad spectrum of action that is more effective than dietary supplementation with single-herb/nutrient remedies alone.
I agree fully with this.
I use the winter cherry or ashwagandha, 5htp, & suntheanine for work. Also started adding picamilon to this regimen. Today I forgot it, & noticed a distinct difference.

Valerian is more of a night herb for me. I haven't tried rhodiola rosea yet. Passion Flower is useful too.

I take fish oil supplements with vitamin D added to help keep my mood elevated. I found taking a nice B complex stress relief vitamin can help to support that stable relaxed feeling too.
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Old 03-19-2013, 10:38 AM   #15 (permalink)
 
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To bad all these vitamins cost 60-90 bucks a month to use each. Would be nice to find a affordable way to get help. I can gets meds for 2.50 a month but hate all the side effects. Weight gain, insomnia, depression, digestive issues.. exc exc exc.
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Old 03-19-2013, 04:57 PM   #16 (permalink)
 
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Quote:
Originally Posted by tiredoflife View Post
To bad all these vitamins cost 60-90 bucks a month to use each. Would be nice to find a affordable way to get help. I can gets meds for 2.50 a month but hate all the side effects. Weight gain, insomnia, depression, digestive issues.. exc exc exc.
Have you tried www.puritanspride.com?
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