Even the positive genexa
reviews questioned whether or not sleepology worked as a result of the placebo
effect, which doesn’t really get us off to the best of starts, and whilst the reviews
of Genexa sleepology on Amazon weren’t terrible overall, they weren’t
particularly great either once we removed the ones that were quite clearly paid
The average rating in this case was about 3* rather than the 3.9* that it looks like at first. That’s still not bad all in all, but again it depends what you’re comparing it to. Several customers also mentioned that melatonin worked better than Genexa, which is what we’d expect to see. There weren’t any major complaints of Genexa side effects, which again with these low doses isn’t surprising.
Honestly we didn't really get anything out of this. But, we didn't really expect to. Genexa Sleepology did absolutely nothing.
Well, seeing as it doesn't contain the effective dose range for any of the ingredients, so much so that we're talking micrograms, then yes it's safe. It's unlikely to do anything at all in fact. So, worrying about genexa sleepology side effects definitely isn't a concern.
The reality is that some of
these ingredients could work if they were in effective dosages, the catch is we’re
talking about something homeopathic dilution here aka diluted beyond belief, which has
always been a bit weight with the genexa brand, that it produces actual medicines
right the way to supplements and down to homeopathy. But, here we are.
Organic Alfalfa 6x - The health benefits of alfalfa require 5 to 10 grams a day, this isn’t going to be achieved by the less than 1 gram Genexa sleepology gummies. Even then it’s more of an antioxidant than a sleep aid. Not a good start.
Organic Avena Sativa 9x – well this would definitely help you sleep if it was in a dosage to function, but then it wouldn’t be legal for sale in most states. 
Organic Chamomilla 6x– Chamomile has long been recognized for its calming properties. It contains apigenin, a flavonoid that binds to specific receptors in the brain, promoting relaxation and reducing anxiety.  The problem is that it needs to be taken as a tonic (a tea) due to the large amounts of the flavonoids you need, and whilst it has shown some benefits as a supplement, we’re talking larger doses than are possible in genexa.
Organic Eschscholtzia Californica 6x – California oranges have no connection to sleep, so we’re not sure why this is included at all.
Organic Gelsemium Sempervirens 12x – yellow jessamine is one of those ingredients that people say is good for sleep, but hasn’t really had any trials on it either way. That said once again, the dose here would be too low to add any benefit from Genexa sleepology.
Organic Nux Moschata 9x – again, we’ve got another one here without much of any evidence to suggest whether the ingredient in it’s proper form would have any effect either way.
Organic Passiflora Incarnata 6x – Passionflower is a plant often claimed to have tranquilizing effects. It contains compounds that supposedly help increase levels of gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) in the brain, which helps reduce anxiety and promote better sleep. Unfortunately most human trials seem to show it doesn’t work at all. 
Organic Piper Methysticum 6x – Kava is commonly used as a sleep aid, but the studies are relatively mixed with in most cases it not performing any more effectively than a placebo.
Organic Valeriana Officinalis 6x - Valerian root is a herb that has been used for centuries to promote sleep and relaxation. It acts as a mild sedative, helping to calm the nervous system and ease restlessness. This one would actually work at least, but it needs to be dosed at 200mg to be effective, and that obviously isn’t the case when we’re looking at less than 1mg in Genexa Sleepology.
So, whilst the ingredients list itself isn’t the worst thing possible, it’s still not great of course, but Genexa Sleepology seems to have picked some ingredients with scientific backing at least.
Genexa sleepology is in our opinion
a scam, homeopathy doesn’t work. However, even if you were to look at the
ingredients list under the assumption that homeopathy was valid, then it still
wouldn’t be particularly functional.
There are plenty of good sleep aids out there that use these ingredients in the correct dosages.
That said, if you really believe in homeopathy then maybe it will do some good for you.
1 - https://www.nccih.nih.gov/health/homeopathy
2 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7585905/
3 - https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/24417326/
4 - https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30000890/
5 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2995283/
6 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5699852/
7 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4394901/