How do you get rid of period cramps: 13 ways to stop period cramps
13 ways to stop period cramps
Over half of women who menstruate experience period pain (dysmenorrhea) for one to two days every month. And even though period pain can mean headaches or general discomfort, the pain is typically caused by menstrual cramps.
Menstrual cramps happen when your uterus contracts to shed its lining, also known as the uterine lining. This can cause pain in your stomach, lower back, groin or upper thighs. Previously, we talked about when it makes sense to see a doctor for menstrual cramps. Here, we’ll talk about what might be causing your period pain and offer 13 home remedies you can try to improve it.
What causes period pain?
There can be many reasons for period pain, and if you experience chronic painful periods, it’s only natural to wonder why. Maybe you’re the only woman in your family who gets severe cramps. Maybe your painful periods didn’t start until your 20s. Whatever your situation, a doctor can help you understand why you get painful cramps every month. Some of the most common causes of painful periods are:
PMS (premenstrual syndrome)
Also known as premenstrual syndrome, PMS affects 90% of menstruating women. PMS starts a few days before your period begins and continues into the first day or two of menstruation. Doctors think PMS is caused by estrogen and progesterone levels dipping before the beginning of each period. PMS has many symptoms, including fatigue, irritability and menstrual cramps.
PMDD (premenstrual dysphoric disorder)
Premenstrual dysphoric disorder is a more severe form of PMS that affects about 5% of menstruating women. Doctors aren’t sure what causes PMDD, but women with high levels of stress, depression or a family history of depression are more likely to experience it. Symptoms of PMDD are similar to PMS, but more intense, including more painful cramps.
Uterine fibroids are benign growths that may develop in the lining of the uterus. They can be so small that it’s impossible to see them with the naked eye, or big enough to change the shape of your uterus. They usually appear during childbearing years and often shrink or go away completely after menopause.
Doctors can’t be sure who will develop uterine fibroids, but certain factors can increase one’s risk. These include age, African American ancestry, having a family history of fibroids and being overweight.
Since fibroids grow in the uterine lining, they can cause heavy periods and painful menstrual cramps.
A cyst is a usually harmless sac of fluid that forms in or on your body. Ovarian cysts develop in the ovaries, typically during ovulation. Many women develop at least one small cyst every month that naturally fades. However, some women have multiple or large ovarian cysts which can cause pain or complications. In these cases, medical treatment might be needed to manage the cysts.
Ovarian cysts can also be caused by polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). This is a condition where a hormone imbalance causes many small, harmless cysts to grow in the ovaries. This can cause painful periods, difficulty getting pregnant, insulin resistance and other health concerns. Symptoms of PCOS include irregular periods, excess hair on the face and body, weight gain, difficulty losing weight, acne and thinning hair. A doctor can prescribe treatments to help manage PCOS symptoms.
PID (pelvic inflammatory disease)
When the uterus and ovaries become infected, this is called pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). The infection usually begins when bacteria from a sexually transmitted infection (STI) makes its way to the reproductive organs. PID can also happen following a surgical procedure. While many women experience no symptoms of PID, it can cause painful cramps for some people.
The uterine lining, also known as the endometrium, grows inside the uterus. But if you have endometriosis, your endometrium grows outside the uterus, usually in other parts of your reproductive organs like the ovaries or fallopian tubes. When your body tries to shed uterine tissue during your period, the endometrium growing outside the uterus has nowhere to go. It can become trapped in the body. This can cause painful cramps, heavy bleeding, irritation and inflammation. With advances in medicine, most cases of endometriosis can be well managed with medications and procedures.
Adenomyosis is a treatable condition where the endometrium grows into the muscle wall of the uterus. The endometrium can affect the entire uterus muscle, but it usually affects one spot. Adenomyosis is a manageable condition, but it can cause severe cramps. Doctors aren’t sure exactly what causes adenomyosis, but women who’ve had children or undergone uterine surgery have a higher risk of developing it.
13 things that may help with period cramps
Dealing with menstrual cramps every month can be as frustrating as it is painful. The good news is there are many remedies that might help you relieve period cramps. It’s important to remember that these techniques won’t always work, especially for chronic conditions, but they can offer relief for mild to moderate period pain.
1. Drink more water to reduce bloating
Bloating can cause discomfort and make menstrual cramps worse. While it may sound counterintuitive, drinking water can reduce bloating during your period and alleviate some of the pain it causes. Also, drinking hot water can increase blood flow throughout your body and relax your muscles. This can lessen cramps caused by uterine contractions.
2. Enjoy herbal teas to relieve inflammation and muscle spasms
Certain types of herbal tea have anti-inflammatory properties and antispasmodic compounds that can reduce the muscle spasms in the uterus that cause cramping. Drinking chamomile, fennel or ginger tea is an easy, natural way to relieve menstrual cramps. Plus, these herbal teas can have other benefits, like stress relief and helping with insomnia.
3. Eat anti-inflammatory foods to relax menstrual cramps
Some foods can offer natural relief for cramps, and they taste great. Anti-inflammatory foods can help promote blood flow and relax your uterus. Try eating berries, tomatoes, pineapples and spices like turmeric, ginger or garlic. Leafy green vegetables, almonds, walnuts and fatty fish, like salmon, can also help reduce inflammation.
4. Skip the treats to avoid extra bloating
While a brownie or french fries might sound delicious, foods high in sugar, trans fat and salt can cause bloating and inflammation, which makes muscle pain and cramps worse. Grab a banana or another piece of fruit to fight sugar cravings, or go for unsalted nuts if you want something more savory.
5. Reach for decaf coffee to improve period pain
Caffeine causes your blood vessels to narrow. This can constrict your uterus, making cramps more painful. If you need your coffee fix, switch to decaf during your period. If you rely on caffeine to beat the afternoon slump, eat a snack high in protein or take a quick 10-minute walk to boost your energy.
6. Try dietary supplements to help with menstrual symptoms
Vitamin D can help your body absorb calcium and reduce inflammation. Other supplements, including omega-3, vitamin E and magnesium, can help reduce inflammation and might even make your periods less painful. For best results, take supplements every day, not just during your period. Also, because some supplements interact with medications, be sure to ask your doctor before taking anything new.
7. Apply heat to calm cramping
A little heat can help your muscles relax, improve blood flow and relieve tension. Try sitting with a heating pad, taking a hot shower or relaxing in a hot bath.
8. Exercise for muscle relaxation and endorphins
If you’re in pain, exercise might be the last thing on your mind. But even gentle exercise releases endorphins that make you feel happy, reduce pain and relax your muscles. Fifteen minutes of yoga, light stretching or walking might be all you need to feel the physical and mental benefits of exercise. And if exercise is already a part of your routine, did you know that tracking your period can help you improve athletic performance?
Reduce stress to improve mental and physical period symptoms
Stress may make cramps worse. Use stress relief techniques like meditation, deep breathing, yoga or your own favorite way to relieve stress. If you’re not sure how to relieve stress, try guided imagery. Simply close your eyes, take a deep breath and imagine a calm, safe place that’s significant to you. Stay focused on this space for at least a few minutes while you take slow, deep breaths.
10. Try massage therapy to reduce cramping and stress
One study found that massage therapy significantly reduced menstrual pain in women with endometriosis. Massages may reduce uterine spasms by relaxing the uterus. In order to manage period cramps most effectively, massage therapy should focus on the abdominal area. But a full body massage that reduces your overall stress may also help to relieve menstrual cramps.
11. Take over-the-counter (OTC) medicines to get rid of period cramps
The hormone prostaglandin can cause muscle contractions and pain. Anti-inflammatory medicines like ibuprofen can provide fast-acting relief by reducing the amount of prostaglandins in your body. For best results, only take OTC medicines when you start to feel cramps. OTC medicines may not always magically cure menstrual cramps, but they can often improve pain significantly. For best results, only take OTC medicines when you start to feel cramps.
12. Try alternative medicine for PMS relief
Some people find relief with alternative medicine practices like acupuncture and acupressure. Acupuncture is a practice that stimulates the body by placing needles in the skin. Acupressure stimulates the body without needles by putting pressure on certain points of the body. These practices can help you relax, release muscle tension and improve blood flow throughout your body.
13. Start hormonal birth control
Birth control can stop period pain if cramps are caused by a hormone imbalance. Balancing your levels of estrogen and progesterone helps thin the uterine lining so it sheds more easily. Hormonal birth control also regulates the length and frequency of your period. Some forms of birth control can completely alleviate period cramps by stopping your period altogether. Talk to your OB-GYN about birth control options, including the pill, birth control shot or hormonal IUD. Then, you’ll be able to choose the type of birth control that works best for you.
Get help relieving period cramps
If you’ve tried all the menstrual cramp treatments on this list and still have painful periods, or you want to know up front which options will work best for you, talk to your primary care doctor or OB-GYN.
At HealthPartners and Park Nicollet, our women’s health doctors can prescribe stronger treatments for menstrual cramps that can go a long way to improve your quality of life during that time of the month. A little help from a doctor might be the best way to stop dreading your periods.
A diet for a healthy heart
Eating healthy does more than help to keep you in shape – it also lowers your chance of getting heart disease, a condition that’s responsible for one in four adult deaths in the United States each year.
The good news is that you can begin to lower your risk for heart disease as soon as your next mealtime rolls around. That’s because a heart-healthy diet can reduce your risk factors by improving cholesterol levels, lowering blood pressure and helping you lose weight. Eating well is also tied to improved mental health. Plus, a heart-healthy diet is also a brain healthy diet.
So, if you want to improve your heart health, read on to learn which heart-healthy foods to add to your grocery shopping list, as well as which foods to avoid.
Foods that are good for your heart
The basics of a heart-healthy diet
Your whole cardiovascular system benefits from the energy in foods you eat. So a heart-healthy diet plan includes nutrient-rich foods that are high in vitamins and minerals such as whole grains and certain fruits and vegetables. Fresh food and minimally processed food are the best things to keep your heart healthy.
Veggies should make up the largest part of your heart-healthy diet plan. Vegetables are packed with antioxidants and have been shown to lower heart risks. And because they are high in fiber, you’ll feel fuller longer, making it easier to cut back on higher calorie foods that aren’t so good for you.
Here are some top vegetable choices for heart health:
- Green beans
- Leafy greens
Heart-healthy whole grains
Whole grains contain unique disease-fighting antioxidants that you won’t find in refined grains or other foods. Plus, they’re naturally high in fiber. The goal is to eat about 3-5 servings of whole grains each day. An easy way to do this is to swap in whole grain versions of rice, pasta and bread.
These are excellent whole grains to include in your diet:
- Brown rice
- Corn, including popcorn
- Wild rice
- 100% whole wheat products
Like vegetables, fruits are filled with vitamins and minerals that can protect against stress and inflammation. And guess what? Fruits are also filled with lots of fiber. As a bonus for people with a sweet tooth, they’re naturally sweet.
The best fruits for heart health include:
- Berries such as raspberries, strawberries and blueberries
- Citrus fruit such as oranges, lemons and limes
Heart-healthy meats and proteins
By replacing red meat and high-fat meats with lean protein, you may be able to reduce your risk of heart attack and stroke. Nuts and fish are especially good choices because they are filled with helpful omega-3 fatty acids, vitamin D and healthy fats, which help curb inflammation, making them good for your heart.
Protein options for heart health:
- Atlantic- or Pacific-caught salmon
- Canned light tuna
- Lean poultry
Heart-healthy oils and fats
A healthy diet isn’t a no-fat diet. Instead, it’s a good-fat diet. But what exactly is a good fat?
You may have heard that olive oil is one of the heathiest oils out there. Why is that? Is it because of calories? No, all oils have about the same calories. The difference is in the types of fats – olive oil contains high levels of the healthier fats (monounsaturated and polyunsaturated) and very little bad fat (saturated or trans).
In fact, a report from the American Heart Association shows that replacing oils high in saturated fats with ones that are high in unsaturated fats can reduce the risk of heart disease and is one of the ways to prevent heart attacks.
Some other examples of healthy oils and fats include:
- Olive oil
- Other vegetable oils, including corn and canola
- Oil-based dressing
If you want to eat more healthy fats and oils, studies have shown the Mediterranean diet can improve your heart health.
What is the Mediterranean diet for heart health?
The Mediterranean diet is a way of eating that favors olive oil, nuts, whole grains and vegetables. Also, fish and poultry take the place of red meats. Based on numerous studies, people who eat a Mediterranean diet have a longer life expectancy.
Foods that aren’t so good for your heart
We covered foods that are beneficial to eat for heart health, but what about ones that aren’t?
First, know that not all processed foods are bad – after all, that bag of frozen broccoli has gone through some level of processing. But many packaged foods are ultra-processed and contain things your body doesn’t need like lots of added sugar, artificial ingredients, salt and bad fats. At the same time, highly processed foods have little of the good stuff like whole grains, fiber, vitamins and minerals.
We get that it’s tough to transition to fresh and homemade foods for every meal. No one is expecting you to give up your favorite foods entirely. Instead, try to make balanced choices and pay attention to the types of fats that are in your food.
Foods with trans fats
Trans fat is the worst type of fat for your body. That’s because trans fats increase bad cholesterol while also decreasing good cholesterol. The Federal Drug Administration (FDA) even banned companies from adding artificial trans fats to their foods back in 2015, stating that they were unsafe to eat.
While trans fats are naturally found in small amounts in some meats and dairy products, the majority of trans fats in foods are added as partially hydrogenated oil by food manufacturers. The FDA’s ban has led food manufacturers to reduce trans fats in their foods, but some foods still contain them.
You’re most likely to find trans fats in processed foods like:
- Frozen pizza
- Fast food
- Breakfast sandwiches
- Baked goods such as cakes and cookies
Foods with unhealthy fats
A small amount of healthy oils is an important part of your diet – they help your body to absorb different minerals, and support brain and nerve function. But not all oils are equally healthy.
These oils are on the list of foods cardiologists say to avoid or use sparingly:
- Oils such as coconut and palm oils
- Lard and bacon fat
For snacks, stay away from chips, fries or buttered popcorn. And remember, fats should only be a small part of your diet. So, try to steer clear of fried foods.
Learning how to read nutrition information
No two packaged food products are alike. For example, different brands of nuts can have different fat or sodium content, depending on how they are processed and what, if any, oils are used. Plain yogurt and Greek yogurt have very different amounts of protein. A granola bar and whole oats have very different levels of sugars and fats.
Because of this, understanding food nutrition and how to read labels can help you make healthier choices.
How to read a nutrition label
1. The nutrients listed on the label are based on one serving size. Often serving sizes are smaller than you’d think. So, it’s a good idea to measure.
2. Calories are a unit of measurement that tells us the amount of energy in one serving. Your body uses calories for energy and to be active. Everybody uses a different number of calories. To control your weight, the goal is to balance what you eat with the amount of energy you need.
3. All nutrients are shown as a percent of the daily value. The daily values are reference amounts for how much of the nutrients you should consume or not exceed each day. Depending on the nutrient, daily value is shown in grams (g), milligrams (mg) or micrograms (mcg).
4. Limit foods with high amounts of the items in red. Look for fewer than 2g of saturated fat, less than 250mg of sodium and little to no added sugar.
5. Try to eat foods with more of the items in green. These include dietary fiber, vitamin D, calcium, iron and potassium.
6. Read and rate the ingredients. In general, products that have fewer ingredients – and ones you can pronounce — are less processed and better for you. Here are some questions to ask yourself:
- Does this food contain more than five ingredients?
- Does it contain unhealthy fats like coconut oil?
- Does it include whole grains like oats, barley and wheat flour? If so, are they near the top of the ingredient list?
- Do you know what the ingredients are?
7. Be aware of confusing product information. Some food products make misleading health claims on their packaging. They’ll say things like, “low fat,” or “multigrain,” or “made with whole grains.” It’s easy to think that these foods may be great heart-healthy options. But these products may or may not be good choices for you. The only way to know for sure is to look at the nutrition information and the ingredients.
Know the daily values for a heart smart diet
Try to focus on heart-healthy numbers for the following:
- Dietary fiber: Eat 25-30 grams of dietary fiber each day.
- Sugar: Limit the amount of added sugar you eat or drink.
- Salt (sodium): Limit to 1,500-2,000 milligrams each day.
- Fats: Aim for no trans fats and less than 13 grams of saturated fat each day. There’s no exact limit for the healthier monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats. Just remember, all fats are high in calories so don’t eat too much.
Creating a heart healthy diet plan
So, you know to eat more fruits, vegetables and grains. And, you know how to find out the nutrition in your foods. But what’s the next step? A good place to start is with a little planning and shopping for the right foods.
Shop with a heart-healthy grocery list
Don’t go to the grocery store unprepared! If you eat fast food for lunch every day, plan out heart-healthy options for the week instead. After all, if you don’t have anything in the fridge that’s healthy – and that you want to eat – you’ll likely find yourself in the drive-through once again.
Then, when you’re shopping:
- Load up on fruits, veggies and whole grains.
- Buy most of your food from the outside edges of the store. This is where they keep the fresh foods.
- Look for foods with fewer ingredients – and ones you can pronounce.
Start by swapping out unhealthy snacks or meals for a healthier option
No one expects you to become a healthy eating machine overnight. The good news is that even making small steps can put you on the path to better health. Here are some examples to help you get started:
- Try oatmeal for breakfast and skip donuts or pastries. This swap increases the amount of heart-healthy whole grains while also eliminating saturated and trans fats.
- Instead of eating hot dogs or deli meat for lunch, make a trip to the salad bar and load up your plate with nutritious veggies. And to get heart-healthy fats, opt for an oil-based vinaigrette instead of creamier dressings.
- Instead of a steak, choose an oily fish like salmon for a boost in healthy fats from omega-3 fatty acids while also reducing saturated fats.
- Eat unsalted nuts instead of chips, fries or buttered popcorn to fill up with good fats and protein while reducing salt and bad fats.
- Drink water and other calorie-free beverages to cut down on calories.
Finally, cut yourself some slack
It can be hard to make changes to your diet. And being heart-healthy doesn’t mean that you can never eat a hamburger, a piece of pizza or a chocolate sundae. It just means you shouldn’t eat them every day or even every week.
When you eat not-so-great food, the FDA recommends dietary tradeoffs. So, if you eat a breakfast that’s high in saturated fat, choose foods that are lower in saturated fats throughout the rest of the day. It’s all about balance and finding a healthy diet you can stick with.
And if you have a bad food day, tell yourself it’s okay and move on. You can do better tomorrow.
Help for a heart-healthy lifestyle
Eating right goes a long way toward a healthy heart but it’s only one piece of the puzzle. Finding time for heart strengthening exercise is super important too – in fact, a heart-healthy diet combined with lifestyle changes like regular exercise have been shown to reduce the risk of coronary artery disease by up to 75%.
You’ll also want to watch risk factors such as high stress, diabetes and being overweight. And, if you smoke or vape, taking steps to quit is one of the best things you can do for your heart.
If you need help managing your risk factors – or figuring out what to eat – contact your primary care doctor.
How to get rid of leg cramps
A cramp is a sudden, unconscious contraction of the muscles, with sharp pain. It can last from a couple of seconds to 10-15 minutes.
Convulsions can occur in everyone, involuntarily – regardless of whether the muscles are in tension or at rest. But most often, spasms occur during heavy physical exertion or during sleep, and the muscles of the arms and legs often suffer.
What to do if a muscle cramps?
- Stretch. Stand at attention, raise your leg to 90 degrees, bending at the knee and then press the leg to the buttock. Hold the leg with your hand for twenty to thirty seconds. If there is a cramp in the calf muscle, put your leg forward, slightly bending at the knee and transfer your body weight to it. Stay like this for 10-15 seconds.
- Prick You need to lightly prick the muscle in which the spasm has occurred with a needle or pin. Before the injection, do not forget to disinfect what you will prick.
- Massage. If possible, you can massage the place where the cramp occurred. Thus, muscle tension is relieved and pain disappears. Massage should be done without excessive force.
- Thermal procedures. A hot heating pad or heated salt also helps to relieve spasm in the muscle (you can heat it in a frying pan and pour it on a towel). Heat improves blood flow and promotes muscle relaxation, thereby relieving spasms.
- Clenching fingers. A very effective method for cramps in the fingers and feet. It is necessary to squeeze the toes and clasping the foot with your hands, also squeeze it. Or vice versa, holding your fingers, unbend them “on yourself”, straining your foot as much as possible. Although this method is painful, the cramp passes very quickly.
Leg cramps, causes
The causes of cramps are varied: from hard physical work to various diseases, where cramps act as symptoms of this disease.
- prolonged physical activity, which results in overwork of the body;
- acute lack of vitamins or minerals, especially Ca, Mg;
- low water consumption;
- limb injuries;
- metabolic defects;
- disturbance in the work of the central nervous system;
- human genetic characteristics;
- varicose veins;
- flat feet.
Preparations for seizures
Since seizures can be symptoms of serious diseases, you should definitely consult a doctor for a comprehensive examination of your body.
For the treatment of seizures, doctors recommend: changing lifestyle, eating habits, paying increased attention to the drinking regime, as well as increasing the level of K, Ca, and Mg in the body.
The most effective and popular drugs in this:
Active ingredient : magnesium carbonate, vitamin B6
Producing country : Ukraine 9000 3 Application of : 1 tablet three times a day during mealtime with water.
An additional source of magnesium and vitamin B6, which contribute to the normalization of sleep processes, the functioning of the nervous and cardiovascular systems.
Active ingredient : magnesium asparaginate, potassium asparaginate
Producer country : Ukraine
Application 007: for adults, the drug is prescribed 1-2 tablets 3 times a day after meals. The duration of treatment is determined by the doctor.
Asparkam is a source of potassium and magnesium ions, regulates metabolic processes. It is used in complex therapy to eliminate the deficiency of potassium and magnesium.
Active ingredient : magnesium aspartate, potassium aspartate
Producer country : Hungary
Application of : Adult daily dosage is 1-2 tablets 3 times a day, may be increased up to 3 tablets 3 times a day. The course of treatment is determined by the doctor.
Panangin has a wide spectrum of action, due to which it is used in therapy for patients with cardiac pathology, diabetes mellitus, various manifestations of endothelial dysfunction and acute potassium and magnesium deficiency in the body.
Active ingredient : magnesium orotate
Country of origin : Germany
2 tablets 3 times a day for 7 days, then – 1 tablet 2-3 times a day.
The drug controls the normal functioning of myocardial cells; takes part in the regulation of its contractile function; has a calming, analgesic, anticonvulsant effect on the central nervous system, antispasmodic effect on smooth muscles, improves coronary circulation.
How to treat leg cramps at home
There are situations in which it is not possible to immediately consult a doctor. In this case, effective methods in the treatment and prevention of spasms in the legs will be
. If, due to any circumstances, an immediate appeal to a qualified specialist is impossible, the treatment of seizures will have to be carried out at home. To do this, you can use the following methods:
- herbal tinctures that relieve inflammation and strengthen the immune system
- foods containing vitamins and minerals
- physical activity
But in the future, as soon as possible, you need to contact a specialist who can correct your treatment for leg cramps and help get rid of this disease.
8 ways to get rid of pain on critical days
- ENG Delfi
- Health and beauty
September 05, 2011 12:29
PHOTO: Shutterstock nuotr.
Some women are quite able to do their usual activities on critical days, but others are simply forced to take sick leave every month. Are you one of them? Then read our tips.
Heat is a very effective way to deal with pain on critical days. There are many ways to warm the lower abdomen. One of them is a warm shower. If it does not help, buy a heating pad, pour warm water and apply to the lower abdomen. If you don’t have a heating pad on hand, take a bag of rice and heat it up in the microwave. The result is magical!
Painkillers are the best way to deal with unbearable pain on critical days. They should be taken according to the instructions. Take care of their availability in advance, without waiting until you can not go to the pharmacy for pain.
3. Natural remedies
Some natural remedies relieve pain during menstruation and in the premenstrual period. Among them are two-year-old primrose, Polynesian pepper root, chamomile flowers. Try these products and you will notice a noticeable difference! For best results, start taking them a few days before your period.
4. Fetal position
Sounds strange, but it works! Have you ever noticed that a child who has a stomach ache lies down in the fetal position? Indeed, in this position, the abdominal muscles automatically relax, and the pain subsides. Of course, this method is not 100% effective, but in combination with painkillers or a warm heating pad, the result will be immediate!
Surprisingly, taking vitamins can also relieve pain. After all, everything in our body depends on what we eat. On critical days, you need to increase the amount of foods containing zinc, calcium and B vitamins. These minerals and vitamins relieve cramps and reduce pain. Also eat more fruits and vegetables. Cut down on foods high in salt.
Many will say that this is a stupid idea, and on such days it is even difficult for them to walk. But physical exercise helps to relax the muscles and contribute to the release of endorphins into the bloodstream. Of course, you should not do strength exercises, but walking, yoga and light gymnastics will be most welcome.
It’s no secret that aromatherapy calms and invigorates at the same time.