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DaVinci Laboratories Little DaVinci Calm Fruit Punch -- 1 fl oz

DaVinci Laboratories Little DaVinci Calm Fruit Punch
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DaVinci Laboratories Little DaVinci Calm Fruit Punch Description

  • Helps Keep Kids Calm and Focused Throughout the Day
  • Doctor Formulated
  • Calm Fruit Punch Flavor
  • Brain + Stress Support
  • Made with Non GMO Ingredients
  • 50 Servings

Calm may help your little one settle their brain, relax, and get a better nights sleep.


Calm is for parents who need help keeping their kids relaxed and at peace even during the most stressful of times. It contains L-Theanine, a component of green tea that helps settle the brain. This amino acid balances brain chemicals important for calm behavior. L-Theanine also triggers the production of alpha brain waves, which promote deep relaxation and mental alertness without causing drowsiness. Plus, L-Theanine boosts levels of other calming amino acids such as dopamine, GABA, and tryptophan. What’s more, L-Theanine promotes a healthy response to stress.


Suggested Use: As a dietary supplement, hold nozzle 1" from mouth, spray three times and swallow. Use once daily or as directed by your healthcare practitioner. Shake well before each use.


Color, flavor and sweetness of this product may vary due to variations of natural ingredients.

Free Of
GMO ingredients.

*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.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 0.6 mL (3 Sprays)
Servings per Container: 50
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrates Less than1 g
Green Tea Leaf Extract (Camellia sinensis)102 mg
   Yielding L-Theanine100 mg
Stevia Leaf Extract0.6 mg
Other Ingredients: Glycerin, water, oleic acid polyglyceride, sunflower lecithin, natural fruit punch flavor, xanthan gum, potassium citrate, rosmarinic acid, mixed tocopherols.

If your child has any health conditions, consult your healthcare practitioner before taking this product.

Keep out of reach of children. Store in a cool, dry place.

Best if used within 60 days of opening.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Holiday Stress Doesn't Skip Over the Kids. Help Them Cope With These Tips.

‘Tis the season to be jolly, but the holidays can be a stressful time for individuals of all ages. In fact, according to a 2015 survey conducted by, 43.95% of respondents reported that the holidays were “somewhat stressful” and 18.42% reported that the holidays were “very stressful.” And this assessment was administered well before COVID-19—and all its related concerns—entered the scene!

A Mom and Two Young Children Bake Holiday Themed Cookies to Represent Stress in Children During the Holidays |

Stress in Children: Identifying Signs and Symptoms

Do you suspect that your child may be battling holiday-related anxiety and stress? Following are some signs and symptoms to look for:*

Helping Kids Manage Common Stressors

While every child and situation is unique, there are some common stressors that may impact kids during “the most wonderful time of the year.” Here are some tips for helping your child deal with these challenges.*

Final exams

Older children typically face final exams right around the holidays. Often, such tests count for a large percentage of their semester grade—a grade that will impact college admission for many. To help ease your child’s test-related pressure:
  • Reinforce healthy dietary and sleep habits before and during test times
  • Help them minimize distractions (e.g., TV, music) while studying
  • Help them mentally rehearse taking an exam and having a successful outcome
  • Help ensure they unwind with periodic study breaks (e.g., taking a short walk, shooting some hoops)
  • Ask what else you can do to help ease their stress (e.g., quizzing them with flashcards)

Holiday travel

Kids of all ages may become stressed when traveling, especially during the holidays when the roads and airports can become extra crowded and not everyone is feeling especially merry. Kids may also feel anxious about spending the holidays with new people or in unfamiliar surroundings. To help your child overcome their worry:
  • Outline what to expect. For older children, your description may be brief, while younger kids may require additional details. For instance, you may choose to describe what happens when you get to the airport, provide instructions for boarding the airplane, etc.
  • Make them comfortable. Be sure to pack plenty of snacks and distractions (e.g., tablet loaded with never-before-seen movies, coloring books, etc.). Younger children may also be comforted by a sentimental object, such as a special blanket or stuffed animal.
  • Adhere to a routine (as much as possible). Keeping bedtimes and mealtimes the same as usual can help ease seasonal stress, especially for younger children.

Celebrating in a new home

Children who recently moved may feel anxious about celebrating the holidays, especially if they are in a new city or state. Help your child cope with stress by:
  • Adhering to familiar traditions. Try to keep some things the same—you may be in a new house, but you can still build a gingerbread house or binge watch your usual holiday movies!
  • Creating some new traditions. Research upcoming holiday events near your new home and ask your child if there’s anything they have always wanted to do during the holidays. Now may be the perfect time to start!
  • Helping them stay in touch. Help your child connect with friends and family via the telephone or videoconferencing. Catching up with loved ones can definitely help make their spirits bright!

A change in family dynamics

Kids may feel increased stress during the holidays if there has been a change in the family structure (e.g., birth or death in family, separation or divorce). You can help alleviate your child’s anxiety by:
  • Encouraging them to discuss their feelings. Listen to their concerns and emphasize that their feelings are valid. Even if you don’t have all the answers, your attention and support can comfort your child.
  • Honoring the deceased. If a parent or close relative has passed on, find a way to honor them during your holiday traditions (e.g., share stories about them, bake their favorite holiday cookie).
  • Surrounding them with love. Invite extended family and friends to celebrate with you. Even though their presence can’t make up for a family member who is missing due to death or divorce, your child may feel less isolated.
  • Involving your ex. If the separation/divorce was amicable, consider involving your ex in the holiday festivities, even if it’s only in a small way. If it was contentious, try to avoid casting your ex in a negative light.
  • Creating some new traditions. Whether you lost or gained a family member (new siblings can cause stress, too!), enlist your child in creating some new holiday traditions. This can serve as a much-needed distraction, and they may even have some fun!
*If you are concerned about your child’s mental health, please consult a mental health professional.

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