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Bliss™ Anti-Stress Formula

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  • Helps body adapt to stress
  • Promotes relaxation without drowsiness
  • Maintains healthy levels of both serotonin and dopamine
  • Helps enhance and stabilize mood

Product Classifications

Product Classifications

Gluten-Free - the finished product contains no detectable gluten (<10ppm gluten)

Vegetarian - Bliss Anti-Stress Formula is a vegetarian product


What Makes Bliss™ Anti-Stress Formula Unique?

No matter how well we eat, how often we exercise, or how hard we try to avoid certain situations, we can't escape stress. Stress affects all of us. It clouds our mind and compromises our judgment. Stress has negative effects on our bodies, from neck and back pain to headaches, to an overall diminished sense of well being. Feeding your mind and boosting your energy level can do wonders in your quest to look good, feel good and enjoy life. Bliss Anti-Stress Formula promotes relaxation without drowsiness, helps stabilize your mood, and is ideal for any adult individual encountering consistently stressful days or an upcoming stressful event.

Bliss Anti-Stress Formula reduces stress but doesn't make you sleepy. It is specially designed with Siberian Ginseng and Ashwagandha, which have been shown to boost energy and reduce stress. It may help to improve your cognitive performance by increasing your mental clarity. It helps the body adapt to manage stress naturally. Bliss is perfect for those stressful days or situations that you can't avoid. In addition to reducing stress, it helps to balance your blood sugar and balance your immune system. So relax, enjoy life, and give your body the gift of Bliss!


How should I take this product?
Take two per day. You may take one pill or both at one time depending on your preference.

What other nutritional supplements could augment the biological effects of this product?
Isotonix® Advanced B-Complex, Isotonix® Multivitamin.

What are the contraindications for this supplement?
If you are currently taking warfarin (Coumadin), other anti-platelet/anti-coagulant medications, antihypertensive medications, anti-depressants, anti-anxiety medications or have an ongoing medical condition, you should consult your physician before using this product. Women who are pregnant or nursing should not use this product. This product may decrease the effects of stimulants and caffeine.

Is it all-natural?
Some ingredients may be synthetically produced in a laboratory to ensure purity and quality.

How does it work?
Bliss is comprised of several stress-reducing herbs. These herbs work together to help reduce overall stress.

How does it relax without making you tired?
The Eleuthero, or Siberian Ginseng, and the Ashwaganadha are natural stimulants. They reduce your stress levels but aren't formulated to make you sleepy. Ginseng acts similar to caffeine but doesn't make you jittery and won't make you crash.

Can I take Bliss instead of my prescription?
No. Bliss is not intended to replace anti-anxiety or anti-psychotic drugs. Bliss is a natural reliever of sudden stress. It is intended for use during or after engaging in stressful activities. You should contact your doctor before going off any prescriptions.

If I am on a prescription for anxiety, is it safe to use Bliss?
It would be wise to consult your doctor before adding any dietary supplement. However, the ingredients in Bliss are all found in nature, they may have side effects, so make sure to contact your doctor or pharmacist before mixing them. If you are currently taking warfarin (Coumadin), other anti-platelet/anti-coagulant medications, antihypertensive medications, anti-depressants, anti-anxiety medications or have an ongoing medical condition, you should consult your physician before using this product. Women who are pregnant or lactating should not use this product. This product may decrease the effects of stimulants and caffeine.


Theanine is the major amino acid found in green tea. It has historically been used for its relaxing and anti-anxiety effects. It is believed that theanine might work for anxiety by increasing levels of GABA (Gamma Amino Butyric Acid) and serotonin. In the central nervous system, GABA is the primary inhibitory neurotransmitter. It is synthesized in the brain by the decarboxylation of glutamate. GABA exerts anticonvulsant, sedative and anxiolytic effects at the cellular level.

Roseroot contains a phenylpropanoid glycoside called salidroside. This constituent is also sometimes referred to as rhodioloside or rhodosine. This constituent is thought to be responsible for roseroot's stimulant, anti-stress and adaptogenic actions (increasing resistance to the harmful effects of stressors). Animal studies are reported to show protection from stressors such as cold and radiation, increased work capacity, decreased fatigue and improved learning and memory. Roseroot extracts might also prevent stress-induced cardiac damage by preventing rises in cardiac catecholamines and cyclic-AMP. Roseroot extracts also demonstrate potential for improving learning and memory.

Ashwagandha is an Indian herb known as Winter Cherry. It tends to be classified as an Indian ginseng. Some researchers think ashwagandha has an anti-stressor effect. Preliminary evidence suggests ashwagandha might suppress stress-induced increases of dopamine receptors in the corpus striatum of the brain. It also appears to reduce stress-induced increases of plasma corticosterone, blood urea nitrogen and blood lactic acid.

Eleuthero, Siberian Ginseng
Siberian Ginseng was discovered in the former northernSoviet Union. It was found to enhance athletic performance and reduce stress. Eleuthero has been shown to enhance mental acuity and physical endurance without the letdown that comes with caffeinated products. Siberian Ginseng is an adaptogen which has a homeostatic or "balancing" effect on the body. Adaptogens help the body deal with stressful conditions because of its homeostatic properties. It is thought to help support adrenal gland function when the body is challenged by stress. In addition to its effect on stress, Eleuthero increases energy, helps to balance the immune system and increases cognitive function.

Passion Flower
Passion flower is the perennial blossoming vine that is native to the southeastern United States, Brazil and Argentina. Its medicinal properties come from its above ground part. Passion flower has sedative, hypnotic, anxiolytic and antispasmodic effects. Some evidence suggests the passion flower constituent apigenin binds to central benzodiazepine receptors, possibly causing anxiolytic effects without impairing memory or motor skills. Some studies have pointed to the flavonoids in passion flower as the primary constituents responsible for its relaxing and anti-anxiety effects. It is thought that passion flower may enhance the effectiveness of other anxiety treatments.

Pharmacological activity of brahmi is attributed to the saponin bacoside and bacopasaponin constituents. Some evidence suggests purified bacosides A and B may facilitate learning ability and cognitive performance. Possible mechanisms for cognitive improvement include modulation of acetylcholine release, choline acetylase activity and muscarinic cholinergic receptor binding.


  • Akhondzadeh, S., et al. Passionflower in the treatment of generalized anxiety: a pilot double-blind randomized controlled trial with oxezepam. J Clin Pharm Ther. 26(5):363-367, 2001. 

  • Archana, R., et al. Antistressor effect of Withania somnifera. Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 64(1):91-93, 1999. Bacopa monniera. Monograph. Altern Med Rev 9(1):79-85, 2004. Review. 

  • Bhattacharya, S. K., et al. Adaptogenic activity of Withania somnifera: an experimental study using a rat model of chronic stress. Pharmacol Biochem Behav. 75(3):547-555, 2003.

  • Bhattacharya, S. K., et al. Anxiolytic-antidepressant activity of Withania somnifera glycowithanolides: an experimental study. Phytomedicine. 7(6):463-469, 2000. 

  • Davydov M and Krikorian AD. Eleutherococcus senticosus (Rupr. & Maxim.) Maxim. (Araliaceae) as an adaptogen: a closer look. , 2000. 

  • Dhawan, K., et al. Anti-anxiety studies on extracts of Passiflora incarnata Linneaus. J Ethnopharmacol. 78(2-3):165-170, 2001.

  • Dhuley, J. N. Effect of ashwagandha on lipid peroxidation in stress-induced animals. J Ethnopharmacol. 60(2):173-178, 1998. 

  • Dhuley, JN. Adaptogenic and cardioprotective action of ashwagandha in rats and frogs. J Ethnopharmacol 70(1):57-63, 2000. 

  • Dufresne, CJ and Farnworth ER. A review of latest research findings on the health promotion properties of tea. The Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry 12(7): 404-21, 2001. 

  • Gaffney, B. T., et al. Panax ginseng and Eleutherococcus senticosus may exaggerate an already existing biphasic response to stress via inhibition of enzymes which limit the binding of stress hormones to their receptors. Medical Hypotheses. 56(5):567-572, 2001. 

  • Grandhi A. A comparative pharmacological investigation of Ashwagandha and Ginseng. J Ethnopharmacol 44(3):131-5, 1994.

  • Ito, K., et al. Effects of L-theanine on the release of alpha brain waves in human volunteers. Nippon Nogeikagaku Kaishi 72:153-157, 1998. 

  • Kelly, G. Nutritional and botanical interventions to assist with the adaptation to stress. Alt Med Review 4: 249-265, 1999. 

  • Kelly, G. Rhodiola rosea: a possible plant adaptogen. Altern Med Rev 6(3):293-302., 2001. Review. 

  • L-Theanine Monograph. Alternative Medicine Review 2005;10(2):136-138. 

  • Lu, K., et al. The acute effects of L-theanine in comparison with alprazolam on anticipatory anxiety in humans. Hum Psychopharmacol 19(7):457-65, 2004. 

  • Mishra LC, Singh BB, Dagenais S. Scientific basis for the therapeutic use of Withania somnifera (ashwagandha): a review. , 2000. 

  • Rai, D. Adaptogenic effect of Bacopa monniera (Brahmi). Pharmacol Biochem Behav 75(4):823-30, 2003. 

  • Rhodiola Monograph. Altern Med Rev 7(5):421-3, 2002. Russo A, Borrelli F. Bacopa monniera, a reputed nootropic plant: an overview. Phytomedicine 2005;12:305-317. 

  • Sairam K., et al. Antidepressant activity of standardized extract of Bacopa monniera in experimental models of depression in rats. Phytomedicine 9(3):207-11, 2002. 

  • Spasov, A. A double-blind, placebo-controlled pilot study of the stimulating and adaptogenic effect of Rhodiola rosea SHR-5 extract on the fatigue of students caused by stress during an examination period with a repeated low-dose regimen. Phytomedicine 7(2):85-9, 2000. 

  • Withania somnifera (Ashwagandha) Monograph. Altern Med Rev 9(2): 211-214, 2004. Yokogoshi, H. Effect of theanine, r-glutamylethylamide, on brain monoamines, striatal dopamine release and some kinds of behavior in rats. Nutrition 16(9):776-, 2000. 

  • Yokogoshi, H. Effect of theanine, r-glutamylethylamide, on brain monoamines, striatal dopamine release and some kinds of behavior in rats. Neurochem Res 23(5):667-73, 1998.


Write A Review


by DianeM

I don't know yet

The bliss is on back order. It has been over two weeks and I still haven't receive it yet


by ShawnW


This is by far my FAVORITE supplement that I take. I ALWAYS keep a bottle on hand because whenever stress rears its ugly head, i can just pop a couple of these and within minutes i can already feel my mind loosening up and the world coming back into focus. This does not make me drowsy but can help to quiet a loud mind. 5 BIG STARS


by michelew

Bliss is the best

This helps with anxiety stress ECT u can really tell the difference.


by Anonymous

When will this be available again?

Love Bliss! It is so helpful with my high-stress life. When will this be available again?


by Anonymous

Waiting for it to be back in stock