When I hit midlife, I simply stopped sleeping. I had other health issues at that time that also impacted my ability to sleep, and the mixture of those imbalances with the hormonal changes that accompanied menopause made it impossible for me to enjoy that wonderful, soft, falling-downward-into-my-pillow rest that my body craved.
My days became a walking haze, a kind of twilight experience where I couldn’t let down and I couldn’t fully wake up. Exhaustion set in.
According to the Center for Disease Control (CDC), insomnia is defined as an inability to initiate or maintain sleep. Those especially at risk include health care professionals, transportation workers, night shift workers, and people simply working very long hours. Other causes of insomnia may include stress, grief and loss, anxiety, depression, PTSD, chronic pain, and medications (both pharmaceutical and over the counter).
In addition to the pain of the exhaustion of insomnia, there are also serious potential consequences to health and safety due to poor ability to function and poor judgment. The Institute of Medicine (US) Committee on Sleep Medicine and Research states:
“…Patients with chronic insomnia have daytime impairment of cognition, mood, or performance that impacts on the patient and potentially on family, friends, coworkers and caretakers. Chronic insomnia patients are more likely to use health care resources, visit physicians, be absent or late for work, make errors or have accidents at work, and have more serious road accidents. Increased risk for suicide, substance use relapse, and possible immune dysfunction have been reported. Co-morbid conditions, particularly depression, anxiety, and substance use, are common. There is a bidirectional increased risk between insomnia and depression. Other medical conditions, unhealthy lifestyles, smoking, alcoholism, and caffeine dependence are also risks for insomnia. Self medication with alcohol, over-the-counter medications, prescription medications, and melatonin account for millions of dollars annually.”
The good news is that there is a solution on the horizon that can offer relief to people who suffer from insomnia, without drugs and without negative side effects. It is called The Trivedi Effect®.
The Trivedi Effect® is a natural phenomenon wherein the vitality of Life Force Energy inherent in nature is harnessed and transmitted for the benefit of the receiver. Over time, it has been recognized that one of the first things that begins to change for people is that their sleep deepens and becomes satisfying and refreshing.
If this sounds miraculous, it’s because it ismiraculous. And yet, this potent Life Force Energy has been formally studied, measured, and documented, and scientific articles have been published in over 350 peer-reviewed journals to date.
The results of these studies?
The Trivedi Effect® is astounding scientists all over the world – for it has been demonstrated that this Energy has the power to heal and to transform anyone or anything for a higher purpose.
The first night after I received a Life Force Energy Transmission, I slept soundly and awoke deeply refreshed the next morning. What a surprise!
No haze! No twilight exhaustion throughout the day!
I had literally forgotten what it felt like to be rested. I had forgotten the simple satisfaction of falling into my pillow at night and drifting off for a full night’s sleep.
That first experience with Life Force Energy was almost nine years ago, and I still have gratitude every night for the deliciousness of going to sleep. If you’re longing for a more deeply refreshing night’s sleep, consider the possibility that drug-free help is available today for a better sleep tonight. Consider the Trivedi Effect®.
1National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Division of Population Health, Sleep and Sleep Disorders, February 22, 2018. https://www.cdc.gov/sleep/index.html. Retrieved 9/8/18
2National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Division of Population Health, Sleep and Sleep Disorders: Key Sleep Disorders, December 10, 2014.
3https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/insomnia/symptoms-causes/syc-20355167. Retrieved on 9/8/18.
4Institute of Medicine (US) Committee on Sleep Medicine and Research; Colten HR, Altevogt BM, editors. Sleep Disorders and Sleep Deprivation: An Unmet Public Health Problem. Washington (DC): National Academies Press (US); 2006. 3, Extent and Health Consequences of Chronic Sleep Loss and Sleep Disorders. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK19961/
5https://trivedieffect.com/ Retrieved 9/8/18
6https://www.trivedieffect.com/the-science/ Retrieved 9/8/18