skip to main content

Natural Vitality Calm® Sleep Drink Mix Mixed Berry -- 6 oz

Natural Vitality Calm® Sleep Drink Mix Mixed Berry
  • Our price: $17.97

In stock
View Similar Products
  • +

Added to My List as a guest.

Your guest list will be saved temporarily during your shopping session.

Sign in to add items to your saved list(s).

1 item added to your list

Natural Vitality Calm® Sleep Drink Mix Mixed Berry -- 6 oz

Oops! Something went wrong and we were unable to process your request. Please try again.

13% off: Hurry, enter promo code ALLSUPPS at checkout by 10/20 at 9 a.m. ET to save!

Natural Vitality Calm® Sleep Drink Mix Mixed Berry Description

  • A Magnesium Supplement with Melatonin • L-Theanine • Gaba For a Good Night's Sleep
  • Calmful Sleep
  • Non-GMO
  • Vegan
  • Gluten Free

Why Natural Vitality Calm® Sleep?

Natural Vitality® created a formula, containing magnesium glycinate to help support healthy magnesium levels, while also adding Suntheanine®, GABA and melatonin. Natural Vitality Calm Sleep was developed specifically for those times we need sleep support.


Enjoy your mixed berry flavored drink before bed, and enjoy the wave of calmness.


Experience Calm:

You may notice muscles relaxing and an overarching sense of calmfulness.


Recommended use for Adults:

For occasional times we need sleep support. Start with a half teaspoon of Natural Vitality Calm Sleep powder, gradually increasing to two leveled teaspoons as needed.


Start by placing your desired amount of powder into a cup or mug, add 2-3 ounces of warm water, and let your drink fizz. Stir the drink until the powder is completely dissolved, then fill the remainder of the cup with warm or cold water. Enjoy before bedtime and experience Calm.

Free Of
Gluten, GMOs, yeast, dairy, egg, soy, wheat, sugar, fructose, starch, preservatives, artificial color, flavor and animal cruelty.

*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: 4 g (About 2 tsp.)
Servings per Container: 42
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
(as magnesium carbonate, magnesium glycinate)
220 mg52%
Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid (GABA)100 mg*
L-Theanine50 mg*
Melatonin5 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Citric acid, natural flavors, organic stevia (leaf) extract.

Not recommended for long-term use, or use in children and under 4, or while pregnant or lactating. Consult your doctor before use in children, if you are experiencing long-term sleep difficulties, if you have kidney problems or an obstructed bowel, or if you are currently on medication. Do not drive or operate machinery when taking this product.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that 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.
View printable version Print Page

The Path to Happiness: 5 Ways to Find Delight in the Everyday

In turbulent times such as these, it’s easy to get pulled under the riptide of cynicism, despair and powerlessness. But there’s another response, beyond collapse, that’s even more radical. To find joy.

Ross Gay, author of the recent The Book of Delights, did just that. He articulates “joy as a form of resistance” and dares us to observe closely—and be willing to claim our pleasures. To succumb to delight, he believes, is more dangerous than to succumb to resentment.

Woman on the Path to Happiness Finding Joy in Holding Her Orange Tabby Cat Outside Her Kitchen |

Delight sources the unknown, the surprise; it softens us, makes us almost unbearably tender. The idea that delight can be subversive, disruptive, and achingly necessary to discover our full humanity is in itself delightful. It’s a risk we must gird ourselves to take. It is to embody the paradox of tenaciousness and acquiescence, much like the late poet Jack Gilbert describes in his poem “A Brief for the Defense.”

“We must risk delight. We can do without pleasure,
but not delight. Not enjoyment. We must have
the stubbornness to accept our gladness in the ruthless
furnace of this world.” 

Gay, the author of three poetry collections and winner of the 2015 National Book Critics Circle Award, started this pleasure project as a collection of daily essays handwritten over the course of a year, each about “something delightful." In them, his direct, casual tone cajoles us to share the “common flourishes” of his everyday life. We’re with him wherever he goes, at the café, on an airplane, in the garden, on his bike, at a friend’s funeral. We shadow him to learn about where he finds delight, so that, indirectly, we can find our own.

Here are five of Gay’s favorite things, most hiding in plain sight, that can be a source of quiet celebration. Perhaps you will resonate with these everyday, overlooked pleasures, or if not, it will encourage you to notice your own unexpected pings of gratitude. Read on (but be prepared) to be disarmed into delight—that astonishingly close sweetness against which we have no defense.

1. Celebrate inefficiency

With our hyper optimized culture, blindsided by notions of productivity, the ceaseless hustle and side hustle, it’s nice to hear praise of inefficiency. Imagine this act of delight, “For instance, I love not getting the groceries in from the car in one trip,” Gay writes. How bold to reframe the meandering, such as the inefficiently-organized grocery unloading, as a micro-protest against hurrying. To suggest that that to wander verges on wonder and functions as a respite for the soul, however brief. 

2. Discover your “whatever”

“I quickly revised my position to regard the occasional lack of discipline–let me call it failure; no let me call it blowing it off—into a delight…(An apropos ancillary delight: the word whatevs),” writes Gay. Try finding your own “whatevs,” your own slacker and the generosity that is in the refusal. Relish it. Blow off something that you think you should do (yoga, book club, potluck) and do the thing you really want to do, even if that is no thing at all.

3. Cultivate public consumption

Random interactions with strangers, the handshake, the hug, the scooting behind someone and putting your hands on their back, being called honey, the congratulatory high five from a teenager that commended Gay for  working on “his paper” in a café, all offer a much-needed chance for connection. While these particular gestures are not universal sources of pleasure (think: the “me too” movement), there is something pleasurable, whatever your preferred gesture or word, about appreciative interactions with strangers. “For I love, delight in, unequivocally pleasant public interactions with strangers,” writes Gay.

4. Create your own terms of endearment

Gay’s essay on nicknames starts with a joking, ribbing tone—the irony and teasing humor that nicknames imply-- but as the essay winds its way to the point, the razzing tone gives way to an almost devastatingly vulnerability. “I know that I rarely call the people I love by their names. I call them, if it is okay with them, by the name I have given them. I wonder if this means I think of my beloveds as my children.” 

5. Only connect

In Gay’s essays there is a delicate balance between deep reverence for oneself, foibles and all, along with his firm belief in the collective imperative we all have to care for one another.  Joining with others, even or especially through sorrow, alerts us to the deeper joy—that we can meet each other at all. “It astonishes me…how every person I get to know—everyone, regardless of everything, by which I mean everything—lives with some profound personal sorrow,” he writes. The great wilderness we each carry may in fact be rooted in the undeniable truth that everything we love will die. The more rooted we are in the truth of our own inner wilderness, the more permeable we become to others. In one his most moving essays, Gay asks and answers:

“Is sorrow the true wild?
And if it is—and if we join them—your wild to mine—what’s that?
For joining, too, is kind of an annihilation.
What if we joined our sorrows, I’m saying.
I’m saying: what if this is joy?”

Sponsored Link
Sign Up & Save

Get exclusive offers, free shipping events, expert health tips & more by signing up for our promotional emails.

Please enter a valid zip code