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Terry Naturally Calm Kids™ -- 60 Capsules

Terry Naturally Calm Kids™
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    $0.45 per serving

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Terry Naturally Calm Kids™ -- 60 Capsules

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Terry Naturally Calm Kids™ Description

  • Supports Mental Focus, Calmness of the Mind, and Emotional Well-Being
  • Mixes Easily Into Food and Drinks
  • Safe for Ages 4 and Up!
  • For Your Good Health Terry

Calm Kids are Happy Kids

Calm Kids™ is a safe, effective, one-of-a-kind formula that delivers the right combination of nutrients to:


• Calm your child's mind

• Help maintain healthy focus and brain function

• Support learning and social engagement

• Enhance emotional tranquility


Kids should feel relaxed, happy, and carefree. Help them with Calm Kids!


Important Nutrients for Today's Kids

When it comes to keeping kids focused and engaged, Calm Kids™ can help. This synergistic combination of nutrients supports healthy brain function and enhances feelings of well-being for children ages 4 and up, without causing unwanted side effects.


• DHA is an omega-3 fatty acid important for children's brain development

• DMAE supports brain chemicals essential for concentration and learning capacity.

• Phosphatidylserine enhances concentration, balances moods, and supports healthy brain function in children.

• Rhodiola reduces stress and has been shown to improve focus during stressful periods (like test taking).

• French Grape Seed Extract VX1® is an excellent source of OPCs, which support attention span.


Recommendations: Ages 4 and up, start with 1 capsule daily and increase dosage every few days until the desired response of well-being is achieved. Do not take more than 8 times daily. Capsule may be opened and contents mixed with applesauce, yogurt, juice, etc.
Free Of
Sugar, salt, yeast, wheat, gluten, corn, soy, dairy products, artificial coloring, artificial flavoring and preservatives.

*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: 1 Capsule
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine HCl)5 mg250%
life'sDHA™ Oil (from algae)100 mg*
DMAE Bitartrate50 mg*
Phosphatidylserine (from sunflower lecithin)30 mg*
Rhodiola (Rhodiola rosea) Root Extract standardized to contain >5% rosavins (rosavins and salidrosides)25 mg*
Vitaflavin® Grape Seed (Vitis vinifera) Extract standardized to contain 95% polyphenols and >75% OPC's (oligomericprocyanidin complex)25 mg*
L-Tyrosine25 mg*
N-Acetyl Cysteine (NAC)15 mg*
L-Taurine15 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Hydroxypropyl methylcellulose (vegetable cellullose capsule), silica, cellulose powder, and vegetable source magnesium stearate.

If pregnant or nursing, consult a healthcare practitioner before using.

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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7 Tips to Beat the Back-to-School Blues

You’ve finally gotten into the summer groove. You find the relaxed pace, the spontaneity and the lazy mornings and late nights suit your family. But soon it will be back to the grind. Alarms. Homework.  Tracking lost backpacks and papers. Most kids don’t want the freedom to end (although many parents secretly rejoice).

While there is relief in the return to a normal schedule, a tangible sadness accompanies the back-to school hustle. But does the end of summer and bustle of school have to be such a killjoy? Here are several tips for making the transition back to school less brutal.

Young Girl Experiencing End of Summer Back to School Blues Slumped Over Homework at Desk |

1. Adjust the schedule

About two weeks before school starts, start rolling back the schedule and approximating the bedtimes you will set when school starts. It takes time to get back on track, so gradually going to bed and waking up earlier is key. Adjusting the time 10-15 minutes each night eases the pain of going to bed “early.” The predictability of a set schedule can even be grounding for kids.

2. Make it a family affair

Get your kids involved with the return to school. Let them pick out their school supplies, buy a new first day of school outfit and choose a lunch box or water bottle. Help them get their home desks cleaned out and ready for the year ahead; declutter all the prized art creations from last year so you have a blank tabula rasa ready to be filled. The more engaged your kids are with the back-to-school activities, the more excited they will be when the day comes.

3. Get organized

A successful back-to-school transition depends on defined processes. I like to make a daily morning checklist that can be posted on the door so my kids know everything that’s expected of them before they leave the house. I’m not afraid to include the obvious, such as brush teeth and hair, because much basic hygiene tends to fall through the cracks of the morning crush. Kids can get shook up if they forget things, so having reminders in place for homework and folders and lunches can be a lifesaver when it comes to a stress-free morning routine.

4. Prep the school for any particulars

Meet the teachers and administrative staff and introduce yourself. Try to be proactive about specific problems your kids may have adjusting to the new grade and increased demands. If your child has an Individualized Education Program (IEP), make sure that it’s being implemented consistently. Find out who the social workers, school psychologist or guidance counselors are and let your child know they are available to provide extra support. Let the school and teachers know early on that you want to be an engaged, involved parent.

Troubleshoot any potential hiccups. Some kids with anxiety, for example, may feel uncomfortable using the public bathroom, and try to restrict their need to relieve themselves. A quick chat with the school nurse is often all you need to make sure your child can use a more private bathroom (often it’s the one attached to the nurse’s office). Role play with your child a situation that may occur, such as forgetting one’s locker combo or feeling left out of a group of friends.

5. Set goals

Set the stage by reviewing all the progress your child made last year, such as reading at a new level or mastering a math objective. Helping your child see the progress she made in the past will reassure her that new leaps of learning will come this year as well. Then talk to your kids about their specific goals for the year. Don’t limit the conversation to grades. Talk about potential achievements, risks they want to take, friends they might want to make, social skills they might want to refine. If your child can’t articulate a goal, make suggestions and check in with your kid about whether it feels true for her or him. Extend the talk about goals to new responsibilities they might want to take on around the house, such as packing their own lunch or helping more around the house.

6. Reassure and listen

Invite your kids to share feelings of sadness that summer's ending or feelings of anxiety about the upcoming year. Don't make the mistake of minimizing their fears. Allowing them to process their mixed emotions can be much more validating than constant cheerleading. Sit with your kids and be there for them. Give them a little more attention and snuggle time as school approaches to relieve their mounting anxiety and boost their self-esteem.

7. Create a ceremonial end of summer

The last few years several moms and I have created a makeshift end of summer ritual by gathering a group of friends and having a last hurrah the day before school starts. Swimming or water sports feels fitting if weather permits; but hikes, movies and barbecues are great options too. Have everyone talk about their summer highlights. It’s nice to have a way to ceremonially close out the summer on a high note. It’s a way of bookmarking a special time and riding a last crest of summer fun to take with them into school.


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