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Neu-Becalmd Chewables (Children)

Neurogenesis   Natural   Item Number: bco90 - AD Number: ( 1197404676 )
Neu-Becalmd Chewables (Children)$35.50
Item Description 
Neu·Becalm'd Chewables Do you know kids who seem to bounce off the walls? Their behavior may drive you and everybody else crazy. Maybe you know kids who never pay attention to anything around them. There may be an explanation for the behavior for those kids. The reason may be a medical condition called attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, or ADD/HD. The term attention deficit disorder was first used in the 1970s but the disorder has existed much longer under different names, each represents a different view of the disorder. Terms such as restlessness disorder, minimal brain dysfunction and hyperkinetic impulse disorder all referred to a set of symptoms variously thought to be caused by bad blood, demonic possession, nervousness, immorality, a disordered nervous system, bad parenting, vitamin deficiency, sugar consumption, or food additives. From 3 to 7 percent of school age children in the United States and Canada have ADD / HD. It is diagnosed more often in boys than girl, although it occurs equally in both. ADD/HD affects children across all ranges of intelligence and ability. Most children with ADD/HD are of normal intelligence, or even smarter than average. The main symptoms of ADD/HD are hyperactivity, impulsiveness and inattentiveness. A child may have one, two, or all three behaviors. * Hyperactivity is a high level of motor, or body activity. Children with hyperactivity have difficulty staying in one even for a minute. * Impulsiveness is acting without thinking. Children with impulsive behavior rush headlong into any situation. They may interrupt others or grab things without asking. * Inattentiveness means not concentrating or paying attention. Inattentive children cannot stay focused on a task or an event, especially if it seems boring to them. Unimportant sounds or sights easily distract such children. Individuals with ADD/HD often have coexisting problems or secondary disorders as well. These can make diagnosing and treating ADD/HD more difficult. Coexisting problems that may coexist with ADD/HD include the following: * Learning disabilities – Individuals with ADD/HD often have difficulty reading, writing, or doing math. This may be the case even if they have average or above-average intelligence. * Mood disorder - Individuals with ADD/HD may have problems with anxiety, anger and depression. Bipolar disorder, or manic depression, often is associated with ADD/HD. * Obsessive-compulsive disorder – Individuals with obsessive-compulsive disorder feel an extreme need to think and do the same things over and over. * Muscle disorder – Some individuals with ADD/HD experience unwanted muscle contraction called tics. These can range from simple eye blinks and head jerks to hitting or biting. Despite extensive research, nobody knows exactly what causes ADD/HD. The most commonly accepted theories are that attention deficit disorder is caused by imbalances in the chemicals that control brain activity and/or a structural difference in the brains of these suffering from ADD/HD. Research has shown that cells of the human brain rely on chemicals known as neurotransmitters to form thoughts, store and retrieve information, and translate thoughts and memories into physical actions. Research has shown that in the brains of some individual with ADD/HD, one of these neurotransmitters, dopamine, is found in abnormally low amounts. Animal research appears to confirm the connection between dopamine and ADD/HD. Research conducted on monkeys, demonstrated that when dopamine level were decreased, both memory and attentiveness were diminished. Since people with ADD/HD experience problems with memory and attention, many researchers believe that decreased level of dopamine may be responsible. Moreover, research has indicated that in 60 percent of ADD/HD sufferers, the genes controlling dopamine production are in some way abnormal. Brain scan images show important structural differences in the forebrain between individuals with ADD/HD and those without it. The forebrain is the part of the brain that controls our thoughts, behavior and emotions. It controls the ability to reason, solve problems and emotions. One part of the forebrain, the frontal lobe, is most involved with memory, thought, motivation, judgment, perseverance and behavior. Research has shown that some individual with ADD/HD have forebrains about 10 percent smaller than children who do not suffer with ADD/HD. In addition, blood flow to the frontal lobe is diminished in the individuals, which some experts believe means the activity level is reduced in just the part of the brain responsible for focusing and maintaining attention, controlling emotions and persevering difficulty or boring tasks. Another structural difference found in the forebrain of some individuals with ADD/HD involves the corpus callosum. The corpus callosum has been shown to be responsible for allowing the left and right hemispheres of the brain to communicate with each other. When communication is impeded, the result is inattentiveness. Individuals with ADD/HD appear to have smaller-than-average corpus callosum. The third structural difference has been observed in the basal ganglia, which is also located in the forebrain. Among its various function, the basal ganglia are responsible for controlling a person’s sense of time. Studies have found that the basal ganglia in some individuals are smaller than normal and less active. Researchers believe this could cause the problems these individuals experience in dealing with time management. Since the 1970s the general mode of treatment of ADD/HD has been the use of psychostimulate drugs such as Ritalin (methylphenidate), Cylert (pemoline), Dexedrine (dextroamphetamine) and Adderall. In addition antidepressants such as Norpramin (desipramine), Tofranil (imipramine), Wellbutrin (buproprion), BuSpar (buspirone), Prozac (fluoxetine), Corgard (nadolol), Inderal (propanol) and Clonidine have been prescribed. Most scientists believe that these drugs simulate the production of neurotransmitters in the brain. There is no evidence to indicate any permanent improvement in the patient’s symptoms. In addition, once the patient stops taking these psychostimulant drugs, any positive effects it had disappears. Drug therapies have two primary disadvantages: * The psychostimulants generally prescribed are potentially harmful, and * The mechanism of action (how they work) is unknown. For example the manufacturer of Ritalin, Ciba Consumer Pharmaceuticals, states in its own documentation the following: “Reported side effects include insomnia, nervousness, skin rash, anorexia, nausea, dizziness, headaches, blood pressure and pulse changes, cardiac arrhythmia, abdominal pain, weight loss and slowed or interrupted growth.” It is natural for parents to be concerned about whether taking a drug is in their child’s best interests. Parents need to be clear about the potential benefits and risk of using psychostimulant drugs. During the past decade, a growing number of doctors, researchers and other health care providers have been working on an effective non-drug therapy for ADD/HD. In 1991, NeuroGenesis researchers recognized significant improvement of the ADD/HD symptoms in 62% of the children of chemically dependant adults, when the children took the nutritional supplement beCALM’d. This adjunct to therapy contains amino acids, vitamins and minerals which provides the specific nutritional support for increased production of the neurotransmitters required for normal forebrain activity. BeCALM’d, which has been marketed in capsule form for over 20 years, is now available in chewables, in a 90-tablet bottle.

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