You know that feeling you get when you get to the bottom of the page, and you realize you have processed absolutely nothing that you have just read? Or, you’re looking at someone and have to ask yourself what they just said?
Lack of focus can be an issue for a lot of people, but especially if you are a student or entrepreneur and you want some simple ways to boost your focus, read on!
Support the adrenals.
If we don’t have energy it becomes very difficult to focus. Check to see if you or your client are experiencing circadian rhythm imbalance. Symptoms may include difficulty waking up, afternoon yawning, and difficulty falling asleep.
If these symptoms are present, then a temporary protocol of ADHS, (3) upon rising and (3) at noon may be what they need to help maintain energy throughout the day.
If you have someone who is or has been abusing energy drinks or any other form of stimulant, you may need to put them on an adrenal glandular for a while.
We recommend one bottle of ADB5 Plus, (2) upon rising and (2) at noon. After completion, have them do one bottle of the ADHS, (3) upon rising and (3) at noon.
Get some (quality) sleep!
This should go without saying, but if you aren’t getting the recommended 8-9 hours of sleep each day, it’s going to kill your focus.
Try noise-cancelling headphones.
If you are the type that becomes easily distracted, then some noise cancelling headphones could do a world of good for you. I have a pair I keep at home specifically for when I need to buckle down on a project, or if I don’t want to hear my neighbors yelling at one another.
Take a 10 minute brisk walk around the block three times a day.
Mild cardio each day has been shown to help just about everything and focus is no different. Try at least 30 minutes each day of cardio, even if it is just a briskly paced walk: you will see results immediately!
Supplement with Ginkgo Biloba.
Ginkgo Biloba has been shown to increase focus and support general neurological function. Consider one (1) to two (2) tablets each day to increase clarity.
By Parker Sing, NTP
Blood Chemistry Specialist
Biotics Research Northwest