As with so many other sleep aids on the market, Donormyl promises to “end your insomnia,” and manufacturers even go so far as to say that their product will even “induce sleep within 30 minutes and maintain a sleep state for 7 hours.”
Sounds like a pretty heft claim, doesn’t it?
When compared to leading brands such as Somabien, Donormyl seems to be more expensive and less descriptive about its ingredients, but that doesn’t mean it won’t work.
Let’s take a closer look at Donormyl to see if it’s really worth the investment.
What’s in it?
Donormyl is comprised of Doxylamine Succinate. Doxylamine Succinate is an antihistamine that can act as a short-term sedative. It is commonly found in Nyquil and Syndol, and the recommended dosage is close to 25 milligrams (depending on the person), so Donormyl has at least one clinical concentration in its favor. While you can definitely do a lot worse than relying on this ingredient, Donormyl is not one of the most reliable or effective methods for sleep on the market.
Is it safe?
Common side effects of Doxylamine Succinate include:
• urinary retention
It appears that the makers of Donormyl were salesman. There is little information given about the product, the majority of the space on the website is devoted to trying to push you to purchasing their product.
The lack of information that Donormyl provides about its product is a definite red flag. The only information given about the actual product is contained in two sentences. This is bad for a reviewer of a product but even worse for the consumer. We are just left to guess and wonder whether or not Donormyl is actually a safe herbal sleep aid.
Donormyl made headlines in a terrible way in 2008 with its connection to Heath Ledger’s death. He died as a result of the overdose and abuse of several sleeping pills including ambien and donormyl. This is not to say that donormyl can kill you when taken at the right dosage but its abuse and addiction can prove to be fatal.
How much is it?
1 bottle containing 96 tablets of Donormyl costs $39.99. There is also a bulk purchase order option of 3 bottles for $89.99. Either way, Donormyl is way overpriced.
Is there a money back guarantee?
There is no money-back guarantee for Donormyl. This is bad for two reasons:
• Shows a lack of confidence in Donormyl in its product. The reason that the manufacturer doesn’t back Donormyl with a guarantee is a mystery to us, but it can’t be good.
• All the risk of the purchase is stuck on the consumer. If Donormyl doesn’t work, you are left wasting your precious money.
Is it worth purchasing?
With Donormyl there are too many questions and not enough answers. Considering it is relatively expensive, buying Donormyl would be a big risk.