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SUKU Vitamins Buh Bye Stress™ Gummy Vitamins -- 50 Gummies

SUKU Vitamins Buh Bye Stress™ Gummy Vitamins
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SUKU Vitamins Buh Bye Stress™ Gummy Vitamins -- 50 Gummies

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SUKU Vitamins Buh Bye Stress™ Gummy Vitamins Description

  • Relieve Stress
  • Stay Relaxed
  • Rhodiola | Lemon Balm | L-Theanine | GABA
  • Sugar Free • Vegan • Gluten Free

Kick Out Bad Vibes

Peace out. Buh Bye Stress is your go-to partner when it comes to kicking out bad vibes. These sugar-free gummies combine rhodiola, lemon balm, L-theanine and GABA to help promote relaxation and relieve symptoms of stress while supporting cognitive function.


• 50 Gummies

• Flavour: Zenful Matcha Decaffeinated

• Vegan

• Helps to relieve stress and anxiety

• Source of fiber

• Sugar-free, sugar-alcohol free & keto friendly

• Non-GMO

• Pectin based

• Gluten, dairy, tree nut, shellfish, soy, egg, peanut free


What's Inside

Discover what goes into every single serving of Buh Bye Stress



• Helps support a relaxed state of mind

• Aids anxiety relief and helps with improving your mood


• A adaptogen that helps the body resist stress

• Helps reduce fatigue that occurs due to stress


• Helps promote relaxation

• Naturally found in green tea

Lemon Balm

• Helps calm the mind

• Helps improve mood and cognitive function


How It's Made

In addition to using only science-backed ingredients in their most absorbable forms, we also used the highest quality and safest non-medicinal ingredients to give our gummies their shape, texture, and taste.



Chew two gummies daily - with or without food.
Free Of
Sugar, sugar-alcohol, GMOs, gluten, dairy, tree nut, shellfish, soy, egg, peanut, artificial colors, flavors and allergens.

*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: 25
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
GABA50 mg*
L-Theanine100 mg*
Lemon Balm (10:1 QCE 300 mg)30 mg*
Rhodiola (10:1 QCE 1500 mg)150 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Tapioca syrup, purified water, natural fruit flavor, pectin, sodium citrate, citric acid, stevia leaf extract, black carrot juice, coconut oil, carnauba wax, agar.
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 to Quiet the Inner Critic With a Self-Compassion Practice

It's easy to be kind to other people, but how do you treat yourself? For many, the answer is not so good. Instead of bombarding yourself with tough love and criticism, try a softer, gentler approach that allows for mistakes, growth and even a bit of playfulness. Adding a dose of self-compassion makes us more resilient, at-ease and comfortable in our skin.

A Woman Sits on a Couch Sipping From a Mug With a Journal and Pen to Represent Self-Compassion |

Self-Compassion: Why It’s Important

Our inner voice chats in our ear constantly. How we see ourselves and treat ourselves depends on whether that voice is nurturing or damning. What does your inner voice sound like? One way to tell is to start journaling. Give yourself three to five minutes for stream-of-consciousness journaling. Set a timer and write whatever comes to mind – no filtering. After journaling, read it over. Do you notice any patterns? Are there any unkind words, phrases or themes that stand out? This cruel self-talk is our inner critic, and it can be brutal. Who needs to deal with enemies when we do this to ourselves? Dr. Marcuetta Sims, Licensed Psychologist, Yoga and Meditation Teacher at The Worth, Wisdom, and Wellness Center, states that these voices in our head aren't even ours. "We often have histories of people saying mean things to us, and we have internalized those mean things as our own self-talk,” Sims said. “We live in a world where all the external messages tell you that you have to be more or less of something in order to be enough." Constantly pushing ourselves to be more and do more puts us in a chronic state of stress that diminishes physical and mental health. "I often hear a misconception from clients that they need to be hard on themselves to reach their goals,” said Dr. Jeannette Craigfeld, Licensed Psychologist with Therapy Group of DC. “They fear that being too kind to themselves will make them too lazy. On the contrary, research has shown that increased compassion for yourself and others can actually improve positive motivation and help people reach their goals in more sustainable ways." Self-kindness is important, but it isn’t easy. "There is often a discomfort that initially comes from changing our inner dialogue,” said Samantha Kingma, Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist with Rest and Renew Therapy. “Even if we understand the logic behind the kind words we are saying to ourselves, we may not initially feel that the things we are saying to ourselves are true. This discomfort can make it difficult to follow through and implement this new, kinder self-talk." Learning to treat yourself kindly during times of pain or failure is a pillar of self-kindness. More often than not, harsh self-criticism during difficulties creates a double arrow. Making a mistake feels painful enough, but it's compounded by berating oneself. Feelings of inadequacy make us less likely to try again in the future. When you begin a self-kindness practice, remember to be easy on yourself. How do you shift into a kinder, more compassionate way of treating yourself? Mental health experts weigh in with tips to start a daily self-kindness practice.

Self-compassion tips from mental health experts

Dr. Marcuetta Sims
  • Recognize the awkwardness of beginning a self-compassion practice, but don’t let that stop you. It will get easier over time.
  • Treat yourself and talk to yourself like you would an innocent child, extending the same level of compassion.
  • Practice forgiveness. Now that you're looking at yourself with a compassionate heart, you can begin to forgive any perceived shortcomings. Start by saying, "I forgive you for" and add whatever needs compassion at the moment.
  • Acknowledge small efforts and reward yourself for every step along the way.
Samantha Kingma
  • Start by identifying any negative messages. "What are the things you tell yourself when something goes wrong?"
  • Ask yourself, “If a friend said this about him or herself, how would you respond? Would you agree or counter the statement with some positive feedback, soothing or encouragement?” Be the friend that you need.
  • Write down the kind words you would tell a friend. You can use post-its to place them everywhere – on your mirror, next to your bed, at your desk or anywhere you'll see them.
  • Practice saying these kind words throughout the day. Over time, the phrases will begin to feel more authentic as your self-view shifts.
Dr. Jeannette Craigfeld
  • Emphasize the importance of compassion. Compassion to others and to ourselves are so deeply entwined that it's hard to fully have one without the other. Once you do that, you realize that compassion towards others doesn't work without being compassionate to the self.
  • Add in a meditation practice. Try a Loving-Kindness Meditation, which is a form of meditation that encourages you to focus on compassion towards others and ourselves. You can find guided meditation online or through apps like Liberate, Headspace or Calm.
  • Direct compassion inward. Write a caring letter to yourself or your younger self as a way to extend powerful self-kindness. Remembering that we were once children is a great way to get us to be kinder and gentler to ourselves.

Where to start

Start where you are! Be kind to yourself every step of the way. Your unkind self-view wasn't created in a day. Recognize it'll take some time to shed. Let in one kind statement and action at a time. Don’t make your lack of self-kindness one more thing to beat yourself up over. Take this process step by step and congratulate yourself for beginning the process. Now you're one step closer to self-kindness.

Featured Product:

Natreve Stress Less Dietary Supplement Raspberry Lavender | Sources: Craigfeld, Jeannette. Email Interview. By Blanche Baxter. 4 Oct. 2021. Kingma, Samantha. Email Interview. By Blanche Baxter. 5 Oct. 2021. Neff, Kristin. “The Five Myths of Self-Compassion.” Greater Good, “Self-Compassion: An Alternative Conceptualization of a Healthy Attitude toward Oneself.” Taylor & Francis, Sims, Marcuetta. Email Interview. By Blanche Baxter. 7 Oct. 2021.

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