Helps with the treatment of some conditions of stress and sleeplessness.
- Aids in stress and sleeplessness
- Tablets can be chewed or dissolved in the mouth
Oral. Do not give to children under 12 years.
Passiflora Incarnata, Ignatia Amara, Valeriana Officinalis.
Adults and Children ages 12 years or older: take 2 tablets every 4 hours during the day. Tablets can either be chewed or dissolved in the mouth. Store in a cool, dry place.
DO NOT USE:
If you have an allergy or sensitivity to ingredients found in this formula
If sleeplessness persists continuously for over two weeks. If this happens, consult your physician.
If pregnant or nursing, talk to your health professional. Keep out of reach of children.
In case of overdose or allergic reaction, seek medical help or contact your local Poison Control Center right away.
Tell Me More!
Passiflora Incarnata (Passion Flower) is a dramatic purple flower that grows on a perennial vine found in the southern region of the United States. Passiflora Incarnata stimulates the GABA neurotransmitters in the brain1. GABA’s main function is to help slow down overactivity of the brain.
Ignatia Amara hails from the Southeast Asia and is part of the Loganiaceae family of trees. It is known for its effect on anxiety-like symptoms and helping to soothe the mind 2.
Valeriana Officinalis,are clusters of pinkish-white flowers (native to Europe and Asia) that have been used to help with anxiety and insomnia for thousands of years. It provides a mild, sedative effect to help provide relaxation 3.
- Kim, G., Lim, K., Sung, H., Lee, J., Kim, Y., Park, S., … Kim, M. (2019). Improvement in neurogenesis and memory function by administration of Passiflora incarnata L . extract applied to sleep disorder in rodent models. Journal of Chemical Neuroanatomy, 98(April), 27–40. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jchemneu.2019.03.005
- Marzotto, M., Conforti, A., Magnani, P., Zanolin, M. E., & Bellavite, P. (2012). Effects of Ignatia amara in mouse behavioural models. Homeopathy, 101(1), 57–67. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.homp.2011.10.001
- Wasowski, C., Paladini, A. C., & Marder, M. (2004). Sedative and sleep-enhancing properties of linarin , a flavonoid-isolated from Valeriana officinalis. 77, 399–404.
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