Sleep is a complex process, but we have many customers who say they sleep better with Seaweed. What? Why? So we dug back through our customer referrals and data from our trials and it turns out there may improvement in sleep. Sleep is not just duration – importantly the patterns of sleep determine how you feel about sleep.
What Customers Say
My new neighbour is an 72 year old engineer with dodgy knees. After a month he says his knees “might” be better, but he has been sleeping better. Not waking at 3am. And that’s enough for him to keep going for another couple of months.
We saw a 50% improvement score in our dysmenorrhea trial but did not think too much about. It made sense if period pain was reduced. It was not something we had really focused on, but participants reported that after seaweed they did not loose work or social activities and it may be that they actually slept better.
A number of our testimonials say they feel better on seaweed
Does More Exercise Improve Sleep
The data shows the women in the trial had more energy, and found it easier to exercise. And there are many studies that show more exercise helps sleep patterns -just don’t do the exercise immediately prior to sleep! We don’t know if they had small incremental changes in exercise.
Seaweed is a powerful anti-inflammatory functional food. Does the improvement in inflammation help sleep?
We know from seaweed studies that it builds better brain pathways for people with dementia and may have some action with diseases such as Parkinsons? Do the improvement neural pathways led to better sleep.
Sleep Better with Seaweed – The Role of Vitamins and Minerals
- Iron. Iron is a major component in our blood that provides oxygen to our cells and tissues. Seaweed is a good source of naturally available Fe.
- Magnesium. Magnesium is a mineral that works wonders when it comes to releasing tension and helping you and your muscles to relax. Pacific Seamoss has some.
- Vitamin D Other kelps and brown seaweeds have Vitamin D but Pacific Seamoss does not.
- Melatonin, but melatonin is not in seaweed.
- Tryptophan – in reasonable amounts – helps sleep
- B vitamins. Seaweed is chock full of B3.
- Calcium. There is not much Ca in Seaweed.
- Vitamin E. Our Pacific
- Potassium. K helps smooth muscle relax. Over 95% of westerners are deficient in K.
- Stick to a sleep schedule. Set aside no more than eight hours for sleep
- Pay attention to what you eat and drink. Don’t go to bed hungry or stuffed
- Create a restful environment. Create a room that’s ideal for sleeping.
- Limit daytime naps.
- Include physical activity in your daily routine.
- Manage worries.