Cabelos Mais Saudaveis Mais Fortes e Com Novos Fios

Cabelos Mais Saudáveis Mais Fortes e Com Novos Fios

Os outros produtos disponíveis no mercado atuam apenas na parte externa de seus fios. Nova Repair é muito melhor porque age em seu organismo.
Sua fórmula exclusiva equilibra as vitaminas e minerais responsáveis pelo crescimento do seu cabelo. Na prática, ele evita a queda dos fios que você já tem e estimula a produção de novos fios.
Seu corpo funciona como uma máquina e para que seu cabelo esteja saudável, seu corpo precisa do estímulo certo.
Não adianta você buscar uma solução que atue apenas na superfície do problema. Seus cabelos estão fracos, quebradiços e com pouca saúde por um problema que tem a ver com o seu organismo.

COMO POSSO TER CERTEZA QUE ESSE É O MEU PROBLEMA?

Você usa shampoo, condicionador e creme para o cabelo? E mesmo assim, seus fios caem e parecem fracos? Então, é porque seu corpo não tem as vitaminas e minerais necessárias para um cabelo saudável.


O principal ingrediente de Nova Repair é a Biotina. Ela contribui para a manutenção de cabelos saudáveis, além de ser amplamente utilizada em tratamentos contra perda de cabelos.
Nova Repair tem em sua composição Vitamina A, Vitamina E e Selênio que combinados potencializam a a ação da Biotina, gerando resultados realmente expressivos.


Say GOODBYE to snoring!

Comfortable and Effective Anti-snoring Product!

How it works -


Snoring research has shown that a jaw supporter, keeping the lower jaw in an upward position increases the three dimensional space in the airway, reduces air velocity and soft tissue vibration. This action can eliminate or substantially reduce snoring.


For More Details Click On Picture Below


Or 




Sleepless Nights Can Cause Worse Problems Than Grumpiness

Most people take about 15 minutes to fall asleep, says researcher Thomas Roth, M.D.
Confession time: My husband has actually uttered the words "I'd rather take a nap than have sex." Is our marriage on the rocks? No, like 75 percent of adults, our problem is sleep -- he has insomnia; I snore.
We seem to be too busy to get enough sleep. On average, Americans sleep roughly 7 hours a night, 1 to 2 fewer hours per night than they did 40 years ago. And when we do hit the sack, sleep doesn't necessarily follow. No wonder my husband and I sometimes feel like zombies. Worse, there could be serious health repercussions due to our lack of shut-eye.

Do you have a sleep disorder?

How much sleep each person needs varies, though the differences may not be as great as you think, says Eve Van Cauter, Ph.D, professor of medicine at the University of Chicago. Studies have shown that sleep capacity - how long you'll sleep if you go to bed and get up whenever you want is about 8 hours and 45 minutes for healthy young males (the group that's been researched most). In three separate studies, that amount varied less than 30 minutes from person to person. "A lot of people who believe they need only 4 hours of sleep are unconsciously depriving themselves," Van Cauter says.
Most people need 7 to 8 hours a night, according to Lawrence Epstein, M.D., regional medical director for Sleep Health Centers in Boston, Massachusetts, and former president of the American Academy of Sleep Medicine.
"The idea shouldn't be to get into bed, fall asleep instantly, sleep a set number of hours, and wake up never having had your sleep disturbed," he explains. "The target should be to get an adequate amount of sleep to feel rested during the day."
How do you know you're not getting enough z's? "If you're falling asleep in 1 or 2 minutes, you're probably sleep deprived," says Thomas Roth, M.D., director of the Sleep Disorders and Research Center at Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit, Michigan.
On average, it takes most people about 15 minutes to fall asleep, though Roth notes that "it takes some people more time, some people less." Another way to tell if you're not sleeping enough is to monitor daytime sleepiness. Chronic daytime sleepiness is not normal, says Michael Twery, Ph.D., acting director of the National Center on Sleep Disorders Research. "People can live for decades and never appreciate that they have a sleep disorder and how it's affecting their lives."

The downside of running on empty

Scientists are finding more evidence that sleep deprivation can affect appetite, weight gain, diabetes risk, the strength of your immune system, and even your chance of developing depression.
In 2004, University of Chicago researchers restricted a group of men to only 4 hours of sleep per night. After just 2 nights, the men had an 18 percent decrease in leptin, a hormone that tells your brain when you are full, and a 28 percent increase in ghrelin, a hormone that triggers hunger. These results were reinforced last October by a study of almost 10,000 adults that found that people who slept fewer than 7 hours a night were more likely to be obese than those who got 7 hours of shut-eye. "
Chronic sleep deprivation causes changes in metabolism that produce a state that stimulates hunger," Epstein explains. Sleep deprivation can also affect how your body handles insulin; insulin resistance puts you at risk for weight gain and diabetes.
In a study that's still under way, Van Cauter and her colleagues are looking at chronic sleep loss in a group of normal-weight men and women under age 30. Over 6 months, those who slept fewer than 6.5 hours a night were more insulin-resistant than normal sleepers who logged 7.5 to 8 hours per night.
The short sleepers, the study shows so far, need to produce 30 to 40 percent more insulin to dispose of the same amount of glucose. Still other studies suggest that over time, sleep loss may play a role in the development of depression.
"Positive moods are lower in people with sleep loss," Van Cauter says, "and mood isn't stable over the 24-hour cycle. People have lower moods in the morning. They also have higher levels of cortisol, the stress hormone. All those changes are typical of clinical depression."
Whether its depression, diabetes, or a bigger dress size, the threat posed by sleep deprivation is real. Sleep disorders can be treated, but often patients fail to recognize the problem -- leading to more sleepless nights.

Restful Sleep Directly Related to Good Health

Clinical trials show that not getting enough sleep or getting poor quality sleep on a regular basis increases the risk of high blood pressure, heart disease, congestive heart failure, stroke and other medical conditions. The National Sleep Foundation reports that 70% of all congestive heart failure and 60% of all strokes is directly related to a sleep disorder.
"Virtually all heart attacks come down to a failure to deliver oxygen to the hardworking heart muscle,1" Philip Stavish, M.D. OSA causes a drop in blood oxygen saturation (SaO2) and an increase in the blood's carbon dioxide (CO2). When the SaO2 drops, the heart will start pumping more blood. With each beat, the SaO2 continues to drop and the heart beats faster and faster. As the CO2 increases the brain will try to drive the person to breathe. The effort and action of the abdomen and chest will increase. Eventually that action can become severe enough to cause an arousal, (but the arousal does not fully awaken the person) causing the person to "catch their breath," clearing the upper airway blockage and allowing the person to breathe. Then it happens all over again.

It is also important to remember that when the immune system is compromised by a lack of oxygen, we are more susceptible to opportunistic bacteria, viral, and parasitic infections and colds, as well as flu. Oxygen deprivation can also lead to life-threatening disease, such as cancer. Cancer and most other infections or disease cannot live in an oxygen-rich environment. "Cancer has only one prime cause. It is the replacement of normal oxygen respiration of the body's cells by an anaerobic (i.e., oxygen deficient) cell respiration2 ."
During sleep time, your body produces valuable hormones. Deep sleep triggers release of growth hormones which fuels growth in children and helps build muscle mass and repair cells and tissues in children and adults. Like growth hormones, cytokine increases during sleep and works to fight various infections. This might explain why a good nights sleep helps keep you from getting sick and shortens recover time when you do get sick.
Hormones released during sleep also affect how the body uses energy. Studies find that the less people sleep, the more likely they are to be overweight or obese, to develop diabetes, and to prefer eating foods that are high in calories and carbohydrates.


Click Here For More Details