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Swisse Ultiboost Sleep -- 120 Tablets

Swisse Ultiboost Sleep
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Swisse Ultiboost Sleep -- 120 Tablets

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Swisse Ultiboost Sleep Description

  • Assists Natural Restful Sleep
  • Helps Relieve
  • Nervous Tension
  • Based On Traditional Evidence
  • Sleep Support
  • Dietary Supplement
  • Premium Quality Formula

Swisse Ultiboost Sleep is a premium quality beauty formula containing magnesium and herbs, including valerian, which helps to relieve nervous tension and assist natural, restful sleep.*


Recommended Adult Use: One to two tablets, half to one hour before sleeping, or as directed by a healthcare professional.

*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 Tablets
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Iron (from iron oxide)6.7 mg37%
Magnesium (from magnesium orotate)12.8 mg3%
Valerian (root) standardized extract (4:1) (equiv. Valerenic acids 5.2 mg) (extract equivalent to dry Valerian root 2.6 g)650 mg*
Licorice (root & stolon) standardized extract (4:1) (equiv. Glycyrrhizinc acid 5mg) (extract equivalent to dry Licorice root & stolon 100mg)25 mg*
Hops (flower) extract (7.5:1) (extract equivalent to dry hops flower 400mg)53.34 mg*
Poria (fruiting body) extract (5:1) (equivalent to dry Poria fruiting body 100mg)20 mg*
Anemarrhea (root) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Anemarrhena root 100mg)20*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: calcium phosphate dibasic, microcrystalline cellulose, tablet coating (hypromellose, polyethylene glycol 400, spearmint oil, carnauba wax), polyvinylopolypyrrolidone, colloidal silicon dioxide, polyvinylpyrrolidone, magnesium stearate.

If you are pregnant, nursing, taking any medication or have a medical condition please consult your Doctor before use. Keep out of reach of children. Store at room temperature. Do not use if inner seal is broken.

Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause of fatal poisoning in children under 6. Keep this product out of reach of children. In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or poison control center immediately.

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.
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5 Ways Winter Can Steal Your Sleep – and How to Fix That

Temperatures are dipping, and winter is getting into full swing. Colder nights might seem tailored-made for deep, restful sleep.

But for many people, winter presents challenges that can make it more difficult to get adequate shut-eye. Such fitful, restless sleep can deprive the body of the benefits of nightly rest, says Mary Helen Rogers, spokesperson for the Better Sleep Council.

Woman Struggling With Winter Sleep Sitting on Bench in Bedroom Starting Blankly Out Window into Bustling City Street |

“The rejuvenating benefits of sleep come in the deep, slow-wave sleep cycle that is only reached during longer periods of sleep,” she says.

November is National Sleep Comfort Month. As the celebration winds down, we look at five ways winter can hamper your sleep – and tips for overcoming those obstacles.

1. A warm house puts sleep in the deep freeze

As you crank the thermostat to make your house warm and snuggly, you might be doing “more harm than good,” Rogers says.

“The ideal sleeping environment is cool and dark,” she says.

Rogers recommends keeping your bedroom at a temperature of between 65 and 67 degrees Fahrenheit.

2. Shorter days can make for long, restless nights

The shorter days of winter can disrupt natural sleep patterns. As it gets dark earlier in the evening, we may be tempted to turn in prematurely.

“This is a mistake,” Rogers says. “We should stick to our bedtime schedule – even on the weekends.”

A consistent bedtime regimen helps your body to more efficiently transition from sleeping to waking.

To help you maintain such a schedule, Rogers recommends setting your alarm for two times during the day – the time you plan to go to bed and the time you plan to sleep.

“We need to make sure that we listen to our bodies and don’t sleep too much, or too little,” Rogers says.

3. Holiday stress can disrupt rest

While the winter holidays are a joyous time, they also invite stress. That emotional turmoil keep you from sleeping well, which can weaken your immune system, among other negative effects.

Sleep “even helps you have better control of your emotions,” Rogers says. So, if you are feeling stressed, try to relax. Rogers suggests:

  • Planning a “wind down” time at the end of the day that might include light yoga, warm chamomile tea, a bath or lavender pillow spray
  • Investing in new pajamas, sheets and pillows. “Create a sleep environment that is welcoming, and a place you can relax,’ she says.

4. A nap can zap hopes of deep sleep

It can be tempting to indulge in a nap on a cold winter day. While short naps usually are OK, longer napping – or simply napping too often -- can make it more difficult to sleep at night, Rogers says.

If the cold, cloudy days of winter make you sluggish, avoid the temptation to rest. Instead, get up and get moving.

Take a walk outside in the fresh air, get some sunlight,” Rogers says. “See if that doesn’t help you perk up a bit.”

Such activity has the added benefit of helping you expend energy, so you are ready to sleep when bedtime rolls around, she adds.

5. Happy stomach, troubled sleep

Winter is the season to indulge in rich “comfort foods.” But too much snacking can disrupt your sleep.

The Cleveland Clinic warns that certain types of foods and beverages – such as sugary cereals, coffee and other caffeinated beverages, and alcohol – are notorious for stimulating the body and keeping you awake.

Rogers urges you not to eat anything too close to bedtime this winter. And when you snack, try to choose foods that will not disrupt sleep.

For example, pumpkin seeds contain tryptophan and magnesium, which can boost serotonin levels that lower stress and enhance sleep, she says.  

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