Happy Hour Effect Review (The Supplement to Reduce Stress)

by on Tuesday, January 11th, 2011

Stress and I are well-acquainted. And that’s not something I’m happy to admit. When I had the chance to contribute to the Happy Hour Effect Reviews, I was pretty amped. A few weeks later, I’m still not sure how much of an effect there’s been, though.

happy hour effect reviews

Happy Hour Effect: The Supplement to Reduce Stress

What is the Happy Hour Effect? It’s a health supplement. They are supposed to ease your work stress and aid you in balancing your life. The supplements have vitamins, amino acids, and herbs to support your body.

You take two of the pills every day.

Stress is certainly a problem for tons of people. there’s the economy, layoffs, the inability to sleep properly, eating issues, all sorts of problems tied into (and creating) stress in our lives. But can two pills a day really help relieve this? I wish I had a definitive answer for you guys. While there are some testimonial’s you can find on the website, I’m unable to offer any solid feedback about how the pills worked for me, other than I didn’t notice any change (not even a placebo affect). Of course, every vitamin affects people in a different way. What does or doesn’t work for me, might or might not work for you.

Krysten Ritter recieved some free samples at the MTV Movie Awards Secret Room Lounge. Celebrities get all sorts of awesome swag!

If you have serious work stress that doesn’t warrant a visit with a mental health professional about this anxiety, this is worth a shot. Please don’t consider this an alternative to treatment if you have more than just regular stress. As The Happy Hour Effect website states, “These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.”

I do very much like that I can see the ingredients in this supplement. Vitamin B-12 (to increase energy), Vitamin B-6 (helps regulate mood), L-Theanine (stimulates “alpha brain waves that mimic meditative states”) and a few more. Really, it seems like these supplements should help. At this point, maybe I need more than three weeks for them to kick on in? It’s not uncommon for different substances to affect people in entirely different ways. I would not write off Happy Hour Effect, and do intend to continue taking it.

The only real “dis” I have for this product is that the name seems misleading. This is to achieve a general sense of balance and wellness, not an hour of feeling happy. And the name actually first made me wonder if this was some fad drug targeted for people who wanted a buzz. When I learned that wasn’t true, I was much more willing to sample it.

You can buy this at the local GNC stores.

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Disclosure: A sample was sent for review.

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