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If you find yourself staring at the ceiling at night, unable to sleep, you’re not alone. A staggering 164 million Americans have reported that they “struggle to fall asleep, can’t stay asleep or rely heavily on sleeping medications”. A recent scientific survey found these Americans were at risk of high blood pressure, heart disease, obesity & diabetes.

Luckily for you, a brilliant team of American scientists have developed a brilliant “shower jelly” that cleanses the skin AND helps you drift off into a soothing sleep - fast!*


So, What's It Called?

The product is called Organica ‘Sweet Dreams’ Shower Jelly, and is quickly being regarded as the natural and nourishing alternative to generic shower gels. In fact, many users say they prefer it to traditional soaps and gels, and have quickly made the switch to this shower jelly instead.

The jelly itself is delightfully scented with lavender and chamomile, which are proven to reduce stress and sooth your mood. The ingredients include::


  • Premium Grade Lavender Oil helps calm the nervous system and promotes relaxation whilst delivering a gorgeous scent. (1)

  • Chamomile Essential Oil soothes and nourishes the skin, providing incredible hydrating and anti-inflammatory qualities. (2)

  • Organic Rose Geranium Oil aids the relief of muscle aches or pains, and minimizes skin aging or damage.(3)

  • Organic Petitgrain acts as a natural skin cleanser, and promotes skin balance.(3)

To celebrate the launch of this amazing new product, you can now get the Shower Jelly at 20% off, which is a great way to try the product. That said, due to high demand, stock is running low, so we cannot guarantee availability beyond today!


Click the button below to activate your 30% off discount for Organica’s Sweet Dreams Shower Jelly.


1) Gorji A, 2013 March 14, Lavender and the Nervous System. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3612440/
2) Calapai G, 2015 March 2, citrus bergamia essential oil: from basic research to clinical application. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25784877
3) Tsubone H, 2003 July, The Sedative Effects and Mechanism of Action of Cedrol Inhalation with Behavioral Pharmacological Evaluation. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12898420
*Verified review showing users preference for lotion over sleeping pills found here - https://bit.ly/2KK6M9O