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Nature Made Sleep & Recover Gummies Dreamy Berry -- 60 Gummies

Nature Made Sleep & Recover Gummies Dreamy Berry
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Nature Made Sleep & Recover Gummies Dreamy Berry -- 60 Gummies

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Nature Made: Just What You Need |

Nature Made Sleep & Recover Gummies Dreamy Berry Description

  • Melatonin • Magnesium • L-Theanine
  • Dreamy Berry with Other Natural Flavors
  • No Artificial Flavors - Natural Fruit Flavors
  • No Synthetic Dyes - Color Derived From Natural Source
  • No High Fructose Corn Syrup
  • No Artificial Sweeteners
  • Gluten Free

Relaxes Your Mind & Body

Supports Restful Sleep to Help Your Body's Natural Recovery


Sleep Aids

Good sleep is a key part of good health, so Nature Made is committed to making quality sleep aids you can count on. Our natural-acting sleep aids are 100% drug free and non-habit forming, providing ingredients to work with your body to help you fall asleep without drugs.


Melatonin is a hormone produced naturally in the pineal gland of the body, and helps to regulate sleep cycles. L-theanine is an amino acid, which was originally discovered as a constituent of green tea in 1949, and is now used in its synthetic and natural form globally. The combination of L-theanine and melatonin helps to relax your mind and makes it easier to fall asleep.


Suggested Use: Adults, chew 2 gummies one hour before bedtime.
Free Of
Artificial flavors, synthetic dyes, high fructose corn syrup, artificial sweeteners and gluten.

*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: 2 Gummies
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrate5 g2%
   Total Sugars3 g
     Includes 3 g Added Sugars6%
Protein Less than1 g
Magnesium (as Magnesium Citrate)100 mg24%
Melatonin3 mg*
L-Theanine200 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Glucose syrup, sugar, water, gelatin, citric acid, malic acid, palm oil, dextrose, color added, natural flavors, carnauba wax.

Do not use this product, unless advised by a physician, if you are pregnant, attempting to become pregnant, nursing, taking any medications, or have any chronic medical conditions. Do not drive or operate machinery within eight hours of taking this product or if you feel groggy. For occasional sleeplessness only; consult your physician if you continue to experience sleep difficulties or for use beyond three months. Not intended for individuals under the age of 18.

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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How Does Sleep Affect Immune Health?

Failing to get a good night’s rest not only leaves you groggy, but can actually compromise your health. Sleep plays an important role in how well your immune system performs. If you are not getting enough rest, you are at greater risk for a number of illnesses. “Sufficient sleep is the cornerstone of health and wellness,” says Terry Cralle, a registered nurse, certified sleep educator and spokesperson for the Better Sleep Council.

Old-Fashioned Bell Alarm Clock on Gold Background to Represent Concept of Sleep and Immune System Health | and immune system health

Your immune system requires sufficient sleep if it is going to function at its best, Cralle says. Failing to get enough rest reduces infection-fighting antibodies. Also, sleep deprivation can decrease the production of cytokines, proteins that help the body when we have an infection or inflammation. All of this can take a toll on your health. "Sleep deprivation may decrease our ability to resist infection," Cralle says. Frequent colds, flu and various infections can all result from insufficient sleep. In fact, sleep-deprived people are more likely to get sick after being exposed to a virus -- such as a common cold virus -- than people who get adequate sleep. Even vaccines may be less effective when administered to those who are sleep-deprived. "Research has demonstrated that people who sleep fewer than six hours per night are more likely to be unprotected by a vaccine than people who average seven hours of sleep per night," Cralle says. Lack of sleep can increase your body’s inflammatory response, which raises your risk of heart disease and diabetes. Inadequate sleep can even prevent your body from adequately attacking cancer cells, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Sleep can also impact you in other ways, from reducing your productivity at work to impairing your ability to drive safely. “Driving while drowsy is just as dangerous as drunk driving,” Calle says.

How to get a good night’s sleep

Adults need at least seven hours of sleep nightly, according to the CDC. Adolescents need at least eight hours of rest, and school-age children require a minimum of nine hours. While the healing role of sleep is well-documented, some people still struggle to get enough shut-eye. Worrying about lack of sleep and trying hard to fall asleep can actually be counterproductive, Cralle says. “Don’t try to fall asleep,” she says. “Instead, make the goal to simply relax. Sleep will follow.” Achieving a relaxed state begins long before your head hits the pillow. For starters, Cralle suggests avoiding the use of electronics in the hours before bedtime. “The blue light from these devices will suppress melatonin production, which will interfere with falling asleep,” she says. Instead, engage in other activities that will relax you, such as coloring, knitting and putting together puzzles. Like children, adults “need a bedtime routine to help transition from wake to sleep,” Cralle says. Such a regimen might include: Aromatherapy also can be helpful. Cralle cites one study that found that exposure to the scent of lavender before bedtime increases deep sleep as well as alertness upon awakening. Try to build consistency into your sleep routine. Go to bed at the same time every night, and rise at the same hour in the morning. Finally, make sure you sleep in a cool, dark room, and that your mattress and pillows are in good shape. “Invest in your rest and get the most comfortable sleep surface and bedding possible,” Cralle says. “After all, one-third of your life is spent sleeping.”

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