Focus & Concentration Roller
A drug free alternative to medications to help improve Focus & Concentration.
Some of the most over-prescribed medications are those designed to help you concentrate and focus. At Mountain Man, we care about what you put into your body and so should you. We aren't doctors, so first and foremost, do what you and your doctor feel is best for your situation; however, you should definitely give our Concentration & Focus Roller a try if it fits!
Designed to improve focus and clarity as well as the ability to focus, this natural remedy will blow your mind.
Directions: Apply to pulse points (according to Nurse Together):
The 9 Pulse Points And Their Locations
The carotid pulse is located below the jaw angle and beside the trachea. The trachea is made of rings of cartilage. Feel the side of the trachea and gently press down with two fingers. The carotid artery is close to the skin surface and should be palpable with relatively light pressure. Never press on both carotids at the same time. This can reduce blood flow to the brain.
The radial pulse is located on the bottom of the wrist near the base of the thumb. To locate the pulse, press the soft space between the wrist bone (radius) and the flexor tendons on the bottom of the wrist. The radial pulse is also located near the skin’s surface, so it usually needs light pressure to palpate. The radial pulse is the most commonly used pulse point for assessing pulse rate in adults.
The apical pulse is slightly different from other pulse points because it is located at the apex of the heart rather than an artery. The apical pulse is usually found in the fifth intercostal space at or just medial to the midclavicular line on the left side of the chest. If the patient has an enlarged heart, it may be located lower. In thin adults and children, there may be pulsations at this point, but in most cases, the nurse will need a stethoscope to assess the apical pulse and will auscultate rather than palpate the apical pulse.
The femoral pulse is located just below the inguinal ligament. For most people, this is in the groin crease between the pubic bone and the anterior iliac crest. The femoral pulse is located deeper in the tissue, so it takes more pressure to palpate than the radial or carotid pulses.
The popliteal pulse is located on the back of the knee in the popliteal fossa. It is important to keep the knee bent to feel this pulse. Similar to the femoral pulse, it is not near the skin surface, so it requires firm pressure to palpate. In some patients the popliteal pulse may be very difficult to palpate. In this case, assess the pulse sites distal to the knee to ensure blood flow (Posterior Tibial and Dorsalis Pedis).
The temporal pulse is somewhat less commonly assessed but should be assessed during a comprehensive examination of the head. To find the temporal pulse point, run two fingers along the top of the cheekbone up to the hairline. The pulse point will be located in front of the tragus. The temporal pulse point is close to the skin, so it takes light pressure to palpate. It is easy to obstruct this pulse point with too much pressure.
The brachial pulse is found on the inner side of the bicep muscle. This is the arterial pressure that is measured when using a blood pressure cuff on the arm. The pulse can be assessed at multiple points along the arm but is easier to feel near the elbow crease. This pulse point requires firm pressure to palpate because it is not near the skin surface.
The posterior tibial pulse can be palpated on the inside of the ankle, just behind and below the malleolus (ankle bone). To find this pulse, use two fingers between the medial malleolus and the Achilles tendon and press down. Moderate pressure is required to feel the posterior tibial pulse. This is an important pulse point to evaluate peripheral perfusion.
Similarly, the dorsalis pedis pulse point can also be used to assess peripheral vasculature and perfusion of the lower extremities. The pulse point of the dorsalis pedis is located at the top of the foot in the first intermetatarsal space on the side of the tendon that moves the large toe. If the patient is able, ask them to extend their big toe upwards and run two fingers along the tendon to find the dorsalis pedis pulse.
You don't have to apply to every pulse point, you choose what feels best and has the most significant impact on you. Each person is different.
Ingredients: Peppermint Oil, Mountain Man Oil Blend, Frankincense Oil, Lemon Oil, Rosemary Oil, Sweet Almond Oil
All natural remedies to everyday life challenges. Our products contain all natural and essential oils chosen and tested because they are known to help alleviate symptoms and apply benefits that most people are tricked into believing only medications can provide! Essential oils have long been accepted as an alternative to filling your body with chemicals and the benefits are too numerous to mention.
Our products have been precisely blended to maximize the benefits of the essential oil and to help you to feel better, live better, be better. For more than 6500 years (dating back to 4500bc), essential oils have been used in various way to improve health and support better living. Even though we know this, the FDA does make us say that:
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!
WARNING: Keep out of reach of children. Keep away from eyes. For external use only. If a rash occurs, stop use immediately and contact a physician.