Has anyone tried RediCalm?

Posted on: Fri, 09/06/2019 - 1:52pm
spaceman's picture
Joined: 07/02/2019 - 15:02

I saw an ad the other day for RediCalm. It is supposed to be a natural treatment that reduces anxiety in 30 days. I am pretty skeptical of these things but since I randomly say it I thought I would ask.

Posted on: Mon, 09/09/2019 - 10:19am
MillieM's picture
Joined: 08/08/2019 - 15:25

Hi Spaceman, I haven't heard of this treatment but think it would be good to research it more. Have you asked your psychiatrist about it? I'll take a look and see what I can find online and I'll also ask my psychiatrist about it next time I have a session.

Posted on: Mon, 09/09/2019 - 10:22am
MillieM's picture
Joined: 08/08/2019 - 15:25

I just did a quick bit of research on it and it's a good mix of natural herbs like passionflower and ashwagandha. I know that both of those individually are good for calming and relaxing. I've taken them both in the past but not recently. I think just like with anything it's good to do your own research and then talk to your doctor especially if you're taking any other medications. You want to make sure there are no interactions even if it's all natural.

Posted on: Mon, 09/09/2019 - 4:16pm
desmond's picture
Joined: 09/09/2019 - 16:14

I have only tried stress shield. It seems to work if I am just lying in bed. But if I am stressed it does not seem to do much.

More Articles

One of the most commonly used and most effective treatments for mental health issues, particularly anxiety disorders and depression, is cognitive...

Beta-blockers are a class of drugs most commonly used to treat heart conditions, although they are useful in the treatment of a variety of other...

Women might have a leg up on men when it comes to interviewing for a job, say researchers at the University of Western Toronto. The data from a...

An Australian study says the answer is yes - a bad job may actually be more stressful than being unemployed. A look at data collected from 7,155...

The fourth version of the diagnostic manual for mental disorders, or DSM-IV, has now been replaced by a fifth revision, called the DSM-5.