Can Holistic Therapies Help You Overcome Insomnia?

Do you suffer from insomnia?  If so you are not alone, because it is estimated that as many as one in three Britons will have problems sleeping at some point in their lives. Have you tried every method you can think of to get a good night’s sleep?  Maybe you have even started taking sleep pills and would like to come off them and go back to being able to sleep more naturally?  Well, if you have had no success in beating your insomnia then maybe it is time to do something different and try some holistic therapy?

So how could a holistic therapist help you where traditional medicine cannot?  One of the big differences is that holistic, or complementary, therapists treat the whole body instead of just the symptoms you are currently suffering from. Everybody is different.  We are all unique individuals, so the reasons why you are not sleeping properly are likely to be totally different to why another person suffers from insomnia.  When you have your first holistic therapy session the therapist will probably take a detailed case history; looking at when your sleep problems began, what your current sleep pattern is, the state of your overall physical and emotional health and your lifestyle before starting any treatments, giving you advice or exercises to do.  It maybe that you only need to make a few small changes to your lifestyle in order to enjoy that deep, refreshing night’s sleep that you so crave.

But there are so many different complementary therapies out there, how can I possibly choose which would be the best one for me?  Take some time to do some research.  The internet is a great resource for information on complementary therapies and you will soon be able to put together a great list of practitioners in your area.  Referrals and recommendations are also a great way to go.  If you have a friend or family member who has also suffered from insomnia and is raving about the results they got from a course of treatment they had with a particular holistic therapist, then why not check them out?

It is also good to go with what you are drawn to.  So do you feel that you would prefer to have a more body based treatment such as aromatherapy massage or reflexology or would you be more comfortable with therapy that works on the mental and emotional level such as hypnotherapy, NLP or cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT)?  Or even invest in several different holistic therapies to achieve the best possible results?

 

Seven Steps to Sleep – be a good time manager

Too much to do?  Papers… papers everywhere? Disorganised? A cluttered mind? No wonder you find it hard to sleep. Follow these steps:

Leave a tidy desk and a tidy place before retiring to bed. Knowing you have to get up to chaos will play on your mind. It is said that turmoil on your desk produces turmoil in your mind, hardly conducive to sleep.

Make a plan for tomorrow at the end of each day. A mental record is not enough. Write down all the tasks you can realistically do tomorrow & put them in priority order. Place your list where you can see it when you get up. You won’t want to waste time searching for it!

Do the most important tasks first. Don’t opt for the easiest or shortest tasks first just to reduce the list. Do what matters & you’ll get a sense of achievement at the end of each day.

Build patterns into your working day.  First check your to-do-list & your mails/texts. Next do the most important task on your list, then the second & so on. Have regular breaks, morning, lunch & afternoon – real breaks for a walk, a drink, a chat. Finally write tomorrow’s to-do-list and tidy your desk.

Build patterns into your week. Apply your daily pattern across the week, adding in other regular events. How about regular meeting on a Wednesday morning, report writing on Thursday mornings for example? Don’t forget times for family, to see friends, see a film or catch up on reading. Patterns give you control of your time & are a great counter to stressful situations. You know where you are and when – and so do others.

Be assertive: protect your time. Say ‘no’ to unwelcome intrusions on your time. “I’m not able to meet tomorrow, but Friday afternoon is fine”. Having patterns will make this easier.

Set boundaries on meetings, conversations & phone calls: “I have ten minutes now” or “the meeting starts at 10 am and finishes at 11 am”.

Use a year planner. Buy a planner with the months shown horizontally. Use different colour sticky dots for your events, meetings, holidays and your goals. Don’t forget to give yourself an occasional Me-Day spread across the year. This visual planner will show you at a second’s glance what is happening this week, this month & this year.

Lucy Seifert Life Coach London

Lucy Seifert is a Life & Executive Coach & Author and a specialist in assertiveness, time & stress management, communication, public speaking & confident self-presentation.

Can Aromatherapy help you Sleep?

One of these holistic therapies that may help you to not only stay asleep longer, but also to fall asleep faster is aromatherapy.

So what is aromatherapy?  Aromatherapy is a complementary therapy that uses aromatic essential oils to improve your physical health, uplift your mood and release stress.  These essential oils are extracts taken from different parts of plants, flowers, trees and herbs and they each have different therapeutic properties.  Aromatic oils and herbs have been used by healers since antiquity, long before the development of modern medicine. There are now lots of different essential oils that have been discovered and extracted over the centuries, each of them with their own rich fragrance and healing properties. You can choose to use just one essential oil or create your own personal blend of different oils to help ease a specific ailment or condition.

The reasons why you cannot sleep are different for everybody, but some of the more common causes are stress, anxiety, an inability to stop worrying at bedtime, not getting enough exercise and taking too many stimulants such as coffee, alcohol and cigarettes.  Aromatherapy and using essential oils cannot cure insomnia or its root causes, but it can help to relieve stress and induce relaxation which does lead to falling asleep more rapidly and enjoying a longer, better quality sleep when you do drop off.  Essential oils work either by being absorbed by the skin or being inhaled into the lungs where the oil molecules can be absorbed into the bloodstream. These very tiny amounts oil that are absorbed by the body are then thought to beneficially interact with your body chemistry to help improve your physical symptoms, relax you and give your immune system a boost.

You can successfully use essential oils at home, but if you really want to beat your insomnia it would be a good investment of your time and money to book an appointment with a qualified aromatherapist.  Ask around to see if any of your friends or family can recommend a therapist that they have used or check on the internet to find a local practitioner.  By seeing a qualified aromatherapist you will know that the essential oil or blend of oils that they are using and have recommended for you are the best to help improve your own particular poor sleeping pattern. Holistic therapists look at the whole person, so they will discover any underlying conditions or reasons for your insomnia when they do their case study and create a set of treatments geared specifically to help you.

If you do want to try using essential oils at home, there are some ‘dos and don’ts’ to consider. Some essential oils are toxic, so should never be used by anyone who is not a fully trained professional.  Also, although essential oils can be taken internally as a medicine, this must never be done except under the supervision of a qualified aromatherapist.  It is also important that you do not use undiluted aromatherapy oils on your skin, as they can be very strong and cause irritation.  They should be blended with carrier oil before you massage them onto your skin and always do a patch test if you are planning on using an essential oil that you have never used before.  You must exercise extreme caution if you are planning to use aromatherapy oils on children, as they have very delicate skin.  Get some expert advice before you do so and only use the mildest oils and make sure that they are very well diluted.

To banish your insomnia and get a good night’s rest, there are various ways in which you can use these aromatic oils.

1)      Aromatherapy massage –  massage on its own is very relaxing, but when an expert blend of relaxing, sedative essential oils is incorporated into a massage it can really help you to chill out and get a good night’s sleep.  You can book an appointment with a qualified aromatherapy massage practitioner or, if you want to try it at home, you can put together your own chosen blends of oils and enlist the help of your partner or a friend.  You can also massage parts of your body with aromatic oil yourself on a daily basis, especially after bathing and just before you plan to go to sleep.

2)      Aromatic cotton wool balls – put a few drops of your favourite soothing essential oil onto a cotton wool ball and then place it close to your bed or under your pillow.  This way you will be gaining the benefit of inhaling the relaxing fragrance all night as you sleep.  In the winter months, you can also place one of these cotton wool balls on or near a radiator to amplify the wonderful scent.

3)      Create a bed linen spray – this is similar to the cotton wool ball, but instead you lightly spray your bed linen with your favourite blend of relaxing aromatherapy oils. To make this you will need a clean spray bottle with a fine mist setting that has not been used before for hair or cleaning products. Put 3 oz of distilled water into the bottle, add 30-40 drops of your chosen essential oils and lightly spritz your pillows, sheets and duvet cover.  Again you will be enjoying the relaxing fragrance all night long and much more likely to have a deep, restful sleep.

4)      Adding relaxing essential oil to your bath or shower – if you have trouble dropping off to sleep, then you might find it very helpful to take a long, warm bath or shower about half an hour before bedtime.  You can add a few drops of your chosen oils straight into the warm water to create an aromatic, soothing fragrance or you can add a blend in carrier oil.  Just be careful if you use a carrier oil blend that you do not slip, as it will make the surface of your bath or shower tray slick.

5)      Aromatherapy Oil Burner – if you want to relax and unwind in the evening, set up an aromatherapy burner so that you can enjoy the fragrance and receive the benefits of your favourite blend of oils. There are many different types of burners that you can choose from, but the simplest just require a tea light to be lit under a bowl containing some water that you then put a few drops of aromatherapy oil into.  As the water and oil mixture heats up, wafts of relaxing scent infuse the room.  As you are using an open flame and the liquid itself can get hot, ensure that you place the burner on a flat, sturdy surface and well out of the way of children or pets.  Also, never go to sleep with the aromatherapy burner still lit in your bedroom as this is a fire hazard.

There are many different essential oils to choose from if you want to relax more and alleviate the stresses and strains of your day, so here is an overview of some of the more popular ones:

1)      Lavender – lavender oil is perhaps the best known and most popular of the aromatherapy oils. Lavender oil has a wonderful fragrance which is very calming and relaxing.  It is also a natural antiseptic and can be used to clean up cuts and grazes.  It can also be used when you have a cold or flu and it helps prevent scarring of the skin.  Well-diluted it is one of the oils that can be used on children when they get cuts and bruises and it can also be used to soothe fractious babies and toddlers.

2)      Roman Chamomile – this oil is regarded as a natural sedative, so is a great one to use in your relaxing bath at bedtime. It helps you unwind when you are feeling stressed, tired and irritable.  Roman chamomile can help if you suffer from PMS as it is very calming. It also has anti-inflammatory properties so it can be used to combat the pain of arthritis and help alleviate sprains and muscle aches.

3)      Clary Sage – clary sage can help to boost your mood, making you feel more cheerful and optimistic.  It also acts as a great relaxant, helping you to release stress and tension. It can also be used to alleviate period pains and menopausal symptoms such as hot flushes which, as they can disrupt your sleep, can also help you sleep better.

4)      Bergamot – bergamot can be used if you cannot sleep because you are feeling depressed, tense or anxious.  It also has antiseptic properties, so bergamot can be used to help alleviate the pain of cystitis and soothe skin complaints such as eczema and acne.

5)      Melissa – melissa oil is calming, relaxing and has a natural sedative effect.  It is a very good essential oil to use if you suffer from panic attacks as it can help to slow the heartbeat down and calm your breathing. It can also help you to overcome depression and stress.

6)      Neroli – neroli is extracted from orange blossom and has a very calming, sweet fragrance. It is a great help if you are suffering from insomnia as it has a very powerful sedative effect and is very relaxing.  Indeed it is so relaxing that it not a good idea to use neroli if you are intending to drive or perform any complex task.

As you can see, aromatherapy can really help you to relax and help you sleep.  If it is a natural way to beat your insomnia that you are looking for either book an appointment with a qualified aromatherapist or mix your own blends at home.  As you relax and enjoy the soothing, soporific fragrances of these wonderful essential oils, you will soon discover that you are finding it a lot easier to drop off to sleep and slumber peacefully throughout the night.

 

Disclaimer:  Please be aware that any information given in this article should in no way be used to replace advice given to you by your medical practitioner.  Anybody suffering from a medical condition or is at all concerned should always consult their doctor or a fully qualified aromatherapist before starting to use essential oils. Also a patch test should also be undertaken before you use any aromatherapy oil for the first time and essential oils are never to be taken internally.

A good night’s sleep with Homeopathy

by Danielle Abramov, BSc (Hons) RSHom
www.theheathhomeopath.co.uk

You’ve tried all the previous ‘Tips for Sleeping Soundly’, yet sleep still eludes you, or you wake up un-refreshed or, even more frustrating, you are wide awake much too early and cannot get back to sleep.

Try a homeopathic remedy: Homeopathy is a form of holistic medicine that works on the principle of treating ‘like with like’ and is administered in minute doses. It is gentle, non-addictive, side effect free and can be used safely and effectively at any life stage.

Each human being is unique and homeopathic remedies are prescribed according to each individual’s symptoms.

Thus when treating chronic insomnia, it is recommended to treat the whole person, rather than just the specific symptom of sleeplessness. These are the most commonly used remedies and their indications:

Arsenicum album (Ars): sleeplessness from worry and anxiety (especially about one’s health) with a fear of dying. Wakefulness after midnight, especially 1-2 A.M. Restless, gets out of bed. Can only sleep with head raised. Hard to fall asleep after waking.

Coffea cruda (Coff): Coffee is well known for producing sleeplessness but because of homeopathy’s ‘like treats like’ effect, it will relieve insomnia when given in crude, or especially homeopathic form. The types of symptoms it relieves are those produced by coffee. Wide eyed at 3 A.M. with overactive mind, excessive joy, feeling excited. Worse for suprises; strong emotions; narcotics.

Ignatia Amara (Ign): Sleeplessness from a recent disappointment or grief.  Waking easily from sleep. Waking from the jerking of a limb. Itching of arms with yawning. Child wakes from sleep with screaming and trembling after being reprimanded before bedtime. Worse for: Coffee.

Kali Phos (Kali p.): Sleepless after worry, excitement or from nervous causes. Constant dreaming of fire, robbers, ghosts, falling. Twitching of muscles on falling asleep. Awakens with a fright.

Nux Vomica (Nux-v): insomnia from worries about business, too much stress. Irritability from loss of sleep. Falling asleep before normal bedtime and then waking at 3–4am. Waking at 3-4am with alert and active mind and then falling asleep as daylight approaches only to then wake with difficulty, feeling tired, weak, and not wanting to get up. Worse for: stimulants and narcotics

Passiflora Incarnata (Pass): A very useful remedy for sleeplessness, but it should be given in mother tincture, i.e. 10 to 30 drops a dose. Restlessness, exhaustion, and sleeplessness.

Sulphur (Sulph): Waking between 2 – 5am and unable to go back to sleep. Difficulty in falling asleep from itchiness of skin or perspiration. Drowsy by day and sleepless at night. Worse for: becoming hot; atmospheric changes.

Method:  About 1 hour before going to bed, take 1 pill of the remedy in a 30c potency (strength) that most closely resembles your individual symptoms by letting it dissolve under the tongue. Homeopathic remedies are highly sensitive so avoid handling the pills and store them in a cool place and away from strong smelling substances.

If you are experiencing other (un)related symptoms and the remedy matching your particular symptoms does not alleviate your sleep problem, please consult a professional homeopath who will take your case history and treat you holistically.

Danielle Abramov, BSc (Hons) RSHom – Restoring health naturally

www.theheathhomeopath.co.uk

danielle@theheathhomeopath.co.uk

Is Stress Contributing To Your Lack of Sleep?

We are a nation suffering from a lack of sleep. Around a third of us Britons are not sleeping properly and more than half of us still feel tired when we have to get up in the morning.  You may be shocked to discover that the NHS is now spending around £50 million pounds a year on sleeping tablets and that insomnia contributes to many serious health conditions such as diabetes, depression, obesity, heart disease and even cancer.

So what is causing all these sleeping problems?  Stress is one of the major reasons why so many people cannot sleep at night.  Not sleeping well can leave you feeling tired and drained, which can have a negative impact on your work, relationships and cause problems when you are driving.  It becomes a vicious cycle where busy, stressful days lead to poor sleep at night, which makes you tired the next day and even more stressed because of it. It is also not just completely sleepless nights that are causing problems; more and more people of us are suffering from disrupted sleep where we toss and turn and wake frequently.  So why does being stressed and anxious lead to insomnia and how can we enjoy a peaceful, refreshing night’s sleep without having to reach for those sleeping pills?

These days we are not helping our stress levels by using electronic gadgets during the evenings and bringing our work home with us. In the past, you might have had a stressful day, but when we got home at night we would be able to switch off and relax.  Now far too many of us are glued to our laptops, smart phones and TVs throughout the evening.  We are never off duty or give our brains a break, because we are always checking emails, texts, tweeting, posting on Facebook and taking calls, quite often performing several tasks simultaneously.  So is it any wonder that our brains get little or no time to relax and quieten down before we prepare for sleep?  We now even take this technology into our bedrooms with us and gaze at flickering screens right up the very minute that we close our eyes for the night.

So many of us are going to bed at night feeling stressed and with our brain’s completely overloaded with information.  We need to sleep so that our mind can sift and process all the information that it has taken on board during the course of the day. But because of the internet, TV and other media we are taking in far larger amounts of information than we ever have before.  Therefore, we are not spending as much time in the restorative, restful phases of sleep and spend much more of our sleep time sorting out all of this information that we have accumulated.  No wonder we are waking up feeling more exhausted than when we went to sleep?

Our brains need to gradually wind down towards slumber as our evening progresses, but instead we are giving them so much stimulation that we are keeping them in a permanent state of arousal. Going to sleep is a process that happens in stages, not just something that automatically occurs when you put your head on the pillow.  To fall asleep our brain needs to produce a hormone called melatonin, so the lights need to dim as it gets closer to bedtime. Then our body temperature drops and our body and brain start to wind down and relax. Research has shown that looking at screens can reduce our melatonin production by at least a quarter, making it much harder to drop off.  Also, because of the radiation they emit, using a mobile phone too close to lights out can cause you to take longer to get into the deepest sleep levels and shortening the amount of time you spend in them.

And it is not just during the evening that we contribute to this information overload.  We need to allow ourselves much more time during the day to let our brain’s unwind.  So try to avoid checking your phone constantly or hopping on to the net every time you have a free moment.  Give your brain time to wander, daydream, people watch and generally relax. It is not just our eyes that need a break from staring at a screen; your mind needs it to. So make sure that during the day you take the time to move away from your screen regularly and have a break.  The more of this information you can process during the day, the easier you will sleep at night and the less stressed you will feel. Regular practices such as yoga and meditation can also help to reduce your stress levels and empty your mind so that you can relax properly.

Worry is another contributor to poor sleep and just adds to your stress levels.  Having the day’s problems whirling around your mind as you are lying in bed just makes the rest you need seem very elusive. The economic downturn of recent years has caused a lot more of us to be to be worried about money and our future financial security.  Levels of anxiety have sky rocketed and even those who have not been directly affected have caught the general sense of pessimism sweeping the nation. One useful technique is to visualise packing your worries away for the night as you brush your teeth or are settling down in bed.  Say to yourself that you can do nothing about what is troubling you overnight, that you are putting them away in a box until morning and that you may or may not choose to get them out again when you get up tomorrow.

So if you are feeling stressed and are finding it hard to sleep, you might find it helpful to develop a new evening routine.

1)      Gradually dim the lights as the evening progresses

2)      Switch off all screens at least one hour before you intend going to bed and strictly no TVs, laptops or other electronic devices in the bedroom

3)      Your bedroom needs to be as dark as possible. Make sure there are no lights on in your bedroom during the night and that nothing is left with the standby lights flashing

4)      Do some yoga or meditate to relax and quiet your mind

5)      If you are worried about money or your family’s future, count your blessings and make a list of all the things that you have in your life to be grateful for

6)      Try not to drink any liquid that contains caffeine after 6pm and curtail your alcohol intake.

7)      Pack your worries away for the night

8)      Ensure that your bedroom is comfortable, well ventilated, you have a properly sprung mattress and some luxurious bed linen to snuggle into

9)      Try to keep to a regular sleep routine.  Go to bed at the same time and wake up at the same time in the morning, even at weekends

So allow yourself to relax a little bit more and let go of that stress.  We live in busy, information-packed times, but you can get the good night’s sleep that your body and mind craves if you take some deep breaths and just shut down your computer, turn off the TV, dim the lights and chill out for a few hours before bedtime. Then climb into your bed made with gorgeous bed linen from The Fine Cotton Company!

Can Regular Exercise Help You Sleep?

Are you one of the estimated 18% of Britons who has regular problems sleeping or one of the 58% that has a poor night’s rest at least one night a week?  If so, did you know that doing more regular exercise could be the answer to your prayers?  A good night’s sleep is of crucial importance to maintaining our physical, emotional and mental health and it has been proven that not getting enough hours sleep at night can contribute to many health problems such as obesity, diabetes and even cancer.  We all have a sleeping pattern that is unique to us, with some people needing as little as four hours a night and some up to eleven hours, but it is important that, however long we naturally sleep, we do get our requisite hours of peaceful slumber.

So how can exercise help your insomnia? Firstly, physical exercise tires your body out, causing you to feel sleepy and easily drift off when your head hits the pillow.  You only have to look at how young children crash out after an afternoon on the beach or running around in the park to see this in action.  You also get an amazing feeling of satisfaction after a strenuous exercise session, especially if you have been out in the fresh air. Setting up a regular exercise programme is a wonderful way to alleviate any stress and anxiety that you have been feeling, helping you to get to sleep faster and then stay asleep throughout the night.

There have been several studies undertaken that have strongly suggested that exercise can help your insomnia.  One such study was undertaken at a US university, where 2,600 men and women between the ages of 18 and 65 engaged in moderate to intense physical activity for 2 ½ hours a week.  65% of the participants reported that their sleeping had improved and also that they felt more awake and energetic during the day.  The study also showed that 68% of the participants who suffered from leg cramps at night noticed an improvement in their symptoms and 45% reported that they had less trouble concentrating during their waking hours.  There was also a poll undertaken in 2003 by the National Sleep Foundation that showed that the respondents who regularly exercised three or more times a week slept better than those who reported less activity.

There was another study undertaken by Brazilian scientists who were looking at whether upping exercise rates would help alleviate the symptoms of restless leg syndrome at night.  They had two groups.  One group was required to exercise for three days a week for a period of six months so that they could gauge if long term higher levels of activity would help and another group were assessed after they had completed only one intense session at the gym.  Both of the groups reported that their restless legs symptoms improved and that their quality of sleep was also better.  The researchers thought that these improvements were down to the endorphins that were released in their bodies when they exercised causing them to sleep better, and so not awaken when their legs were restless during the night.

Surprisingly, it has been shown that even people who suffer from chronic fatigue can improve their symptoms through exercise. In studies involving patients suffering from ME, it was found that around 60% gained some level of relief from their debilitating fatigue when they were encouraged to gently start increasing their levels of activity in a process called Gradual Exercise Therapy (GET)

But although increasing your levels of activity will help you with your insomnia, there are better times to exercise than others.  In order to relax and then naturally fall asleep, it’s a good idea to gradually cut down on stimulation as the evening goes on. This includes dimming the lights, cutting out caffeine and alcohol, turning off computers and TVs and not doing really vigorous exercise.  When we are intensively working out, our bodies release a lot of hormones.  These can take up to three hours for our bodies to metabolise, so it’s a good idea to leave enough time for this before you want to try nodding off.  Exercise also raises our core body temperature.  When we sleep our core body temperature naturally falls, reaching its lowest at around three in the morning, so you will sleep better if you give yourself time to cool down before you go to bed.  If you do want to work out late at night, try something relaxing like yoga that will calm your mind down as well as tone and stretch your body.

So if you want to try a healthy, natural way of getting a better night’s rest that does not involve sleeping pills, start a regular exercise programme.  If you have never exercised before or if you have any health issues, it might be a good idea to consult your medical practitioner for advice before you start.  But with so many wonderful ways that you can exercise, from walking, running, swimming, team games, classes and gym sessions, you are bound to find some physical activity that you really enjoy and that will help you get a really good night’s sleep.  So go and choose some wonderful luxurious bedlinen from The Fine Cotton Company and spruce up your bedroom now, as you will be spending so much longer enjoying your sleep!

 

 

7 Reasons why Luxury Bed Linen from The Fine Cotton Company may help you sleep

  1. Naturally cool, breathable cotton bed linen from The Fine Cotton Company helps with temperature regulation. As you spend between a quarter and a third of your life sleeping, it is important that you remain as cool and comfortable as possible. Being too warm can lead to a disrupted nights sleep.
  2. Silk filled duvets and mattress toppers from The Fine Cotton Company are naturally hypoallergenic and they really do help to regulate your body temperature.
  3. The feel of luxurious fresh cotton bed linen is a wonderful experience –  there’s nothing like climbing into crisp, clean sheets in fabulously smooth pure cotton at the end of a long, tiring day
  4. Fitted sheets from The Fine Cotton Company are extra deep so they don’t ping off during the night! There’s nothing worse than being woken up to find the bottom sheet of your bed all bunched up beneath you. Our fitted sheets are carefully constructed with extra deep sides and perfectly tensioned elastic to ensure they fit your mattress. If you do have an unusual size or shape bed, contact us for bespoke options.
  5. Our bed linens are easy to change. Excessive dust can irritate the airways which may disrupt sleep.  If you have a valance on your bed, they may harbour dust and are generally changed infrequently – who does like lifting the mattress off to remove the valance?  The  exclusive ‘Tuck-Top’ Valance means you can change your  valance in seconds with this back-friendly valance!
  6. Bed Linen from our Timeless Classics Collections, such as Lille White, Vermont, Vienna and Seville will always be available. We want our customers to be able to add to or replace their current bed linen collection.
  7. Sleeping in soft, cool organic bed linen also allows you to lose any fears that you may have that harmful chemicals from your bedding are weakening your immune system, aggravating your allergies and that you are inhaling chemical irritants all night.

So just imagine what a wonderful night’s sleep that you will enjoy after you have slid between your luxurious soft natural cotton sheets.

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