Soothing Solution is a liquid tincture formulated with time tested medicinal herbs. These four pure and natural herbal extracts have been used and revered for thousands of years to soothe and calm nervous behavior.
For every 10 lbs of animal add 5 drops to food or liquid. Do not exceed 10 drops for cats or 50 drops for dogs daily.
To achieve optimum effectiveness, administer Soothing Solution at least one hour separately from other Vitality Science remedies you may be using.
If you find that your cat or dog acts intoxicated after the initial dose then you will need to burn off the alcohol (cats are more likely to have this sensitivity). This is easily done by heating up a small glass in boiling water, remove the hot glass and add the amount of tincture that you wish to administer. The alcohol will burn off immediately and now the remaining liquid may be given to your cat or dog. Use caution when handling the hot glass.
But Caution: Do not give to pregnant or nursing mothers. Do not use for more than four weeks on animals with serious liver conditions.
Soothing Solution is very safe for young and old, sick and healthy kittens, puppies, cats and dogs. Therefore, lower or raise the dose until you get the desired result. With low doses the animal will be slightly calmed down. With a high dose they will go to sleep.
Matricaria recutita (German Chamomile) is used medicinally against sore stomach, and as a gentle sleep aid.
Folk medicine cites chamomile for speeding wound healing in animals. It may be old-fashioned but it is an extremely efficacious remedy for hysterical and nervous affections. It has a soothing, sedative, and without side effects.
Nepeta cataria (Catnip) Catnip tea was the most commonly consumed herbal beverage in Europe prior to the importation of teas from the orient. Consuming Catnip tea has long been used in traditional herbal medicine to quell digestive disturbances.
While the smell produces a harmless high for felines, consuming the extract is beneficial for felines, canines, and humans. It helps to relieve gas, calm spasms and quiet excitable nerves.
Catnip contains considerable quantities of vitamins C and E, both excellent antioxidants. The primary phytochemicals, nepetalactone isomers, are mild sedatives, somewhat like the active ingredients in valerian.
Scutellaria lateriflora (Skullcap) is an herb from the mint family. It is nervine, anti-inflammatory, and anti-spasmodic herb that relaxes the twitches and spasms related to some kinds of treatment-resistant diarrhea, and calms nervous fears, such as fear of car riding, fear of vets, and any unnatural fear.
Glycyrrhiza glabra (Licorice)
is known as The Great Harmonizer because of its ability to make all other herbs work more effectively. Licorice is the second most prescribed herb in China. Rhizomes in Licorice have a high mucilage content which, when mixed with water or used in cough drops, soothes irritated mucous membranes. Today, herbal preparations containing Licorice Root are used to lower acid levels and coat the stomach wall with a protective gel.
Vitality Science is dedicated to the quality of our products, therefore we hand formulate each product and maintain a C of A (Certificate of Authenticity) for all ingredients. Ingredients are sourced from Germany, Argentina, and United States. We do not use any additives or any substances other than what is on the label. That is, we use no excipients, flowing agents, coloring agents, stabilizers, silicon dioxide, magnesium stearate, or unnatural substances of any kind.
The statements on the Testimonial pages are those of the Vitality Science Costumers only. Any statements and opinions included in these pages are not those of Vitality Science.
"I purchased these drops and use them for my 20yr old cat,Prince. He is a white Angora and seems to get nervous at night time. They seem to calm him down. I don't have to use them all the time but when he's having a spell, I put five drops in his food and mix them in and then he'll sleep without crying in the middle of the night.
"Stephen, thanks so much! Dawn is sleeping next to her brother now looking quite calm. i am sooooo glad to hear that the Chamomile in the Soothing Solution will help heal her GI tract as she has a rough go of it. I will order the enzymes and wait and see what happens. The luxolite I have used on other kitties when I feel they need stabilazation. I like the idea and they always seem to feel better in a short time. I have attached a picture of Dawn sleeping with Simeon.
"Hey Steven- just wanted to let you know I used your calming drops yesterday. My akita was so anxious- I thought she was going to destroy her crate. Lots of barking, chewing - not usual for her. She bent the door open in efforts to get out. I gave her the drops & within 10 minutes she was fine! Thanks for a great product."
(1) ) Licorice Licorice has anti-ulcer effects
Michael E. Baker, Licorice and enzymes other than 11-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase: An evolutionary perspective
Steroids, Volume 59, Issue 2, February 1994, Pages 136-141
(1b) Licorice Licorice inhibits the growth of cancer cells
Snait Tamir, Mark Eizenberg, Dalia Somjen, Naftali Stern, Rayah Shelach, Alvin Kaye and Jacob Vaya
Estrogenic and Antiproliferative Properties of Glabridin from Licorice in Human Breast Cancer Cells
Cancer Research 60, 5704-5709, October 15, 2000
(2) Chamomile Chamomile has moderate antioxidant and antimicrobial activities, and significant antiplatelet activity in vitro.
Animal model studies indicate potent antiinflammatory action, some antimutagenic and cholesterol-lowering activities,
as well as antispasmotic and anxiolytic (anti-anxeity) effects.
Diane L. McKay, Jeffrey B. Blumberg
A Review of the bioactivity and potential health benefits of chamomile tea (Matricaria recutita L.)
Phytotherapy Research, Volume 20, Issue 7, pages 519:530, July 2006
(3) Skullcap) A double blind, placebo-controlled study of healthy subjects demonstrated noteworthy anxiolytic (anti-anxiety) effects.
An investigation into the efficacy of Scutellaria lateriflora in healthy volunteers
Altern-Ther-Health-Med. 2003 Mar-Apr; 9(2): 74-8