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How Valerian Root Helps Animals

The use of Valerian Root dates back to 460 B.C., where it became a common additive to food dishes to assist in relieving ill-tempered moods and remains a common practice in many parts of the world. It is effective in assisting people with insomnia, depression, anxiety, and is an overall beneficial stress reducer. However, many are unaware of the probative value Valerian Root offers animals.

In some respects, stress can have a greater impact on animals than it does on people. Habitat encroachment and the presence of humans can induce so much stress that it results in species extinction, which are not events experienced by the human population. Animals may respond with perceived erratic behavior due to the triggering of a "fight or flight" response, which is significantly more sensitive in animals than in people. This behavior is observed in zoos, shelters, pounds, and in the wild where humans urbanize animal living spaces. One such example is the infamous Tsavo lions that killed railway bridge builders.

At some point, people who live or work with a number of animals encounter seemingly erratic, hostile behavior. This is often the result of stress. The use of Valerian Root, as part of their regular diet, greatly reduces these types of outbursts, and subsequently reduces the number of injuries associated with stress frenzy. Here are some simple ways to use Valerian Root to aid in animal stress reduction.These tips are effective for shelter or in-home use. This homeopathic regimen is non-addictive, and neither people nor animals build a tolerance. This means that one does not have to use more of the product for the same effect over time. For those who donate to shelters this herb is an invaluable resource for maintaining contented animals and cuts down on the expense of stress related injuries.

Find cost effective Valerian Root and Dog Kongs .

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Content copyright © 2013 by Deb Duxbury. All rights reserved.
This content was written by Deb Duxbury. If you wish to use this content in any manner, you need written permission. Contact Deb Duxbury for details.



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