The amount of melatonin in dietary supplements promoted to help regulate sleep and wake cycles varies dramatically from 83 percent less than the concentration declared on the product’s label to 478 percent more, with lot-to-lot variations of as much as 465 percent, according to a new study published in the Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine. “We found that some products have much more melatonin than is indicated on the label,” said study co-author Praveen K. Saxena, PhD, professor in the department of plant agriculture and the Gosling Research Institute for Plant Preservation at the University of Guelph in Ontario, Canada. ... Read More
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