Advil PM (200 ct.)

by Advil PM
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  • Combines pain relief with a gentle sleep aid
  • Get to sleep faster and stay asleep longer
  • Treats minor aches and pains

From the Manufacturer


  • Why Advil® PM?

    When aches and pains keep you up, Advil® PM helps you get the healing sleep you need. Advil® PM combines the #1 selling pain reliever* with a soothing sleep aid, so you can fall asleep faster and stay asleep longer.

    Advil® PM gives you a better night's sleep because you'll spend less time lying awake with annoying aches and pains, and more time getting hours of restful sleep^.

    *Among OTC brands based on 52 weeks ending 02/14/16
    ^Compared to placebo or no treatment
    Use Advil PM for occasional sleeplessness when associated with minor aches and pains.

  • Site of pain relief
    Get relief right where you need it and get a better night's sleep. 
  • Safe and effective
    Don't let pain keep you from getting a good night's sleep.
    *Compared to placebo or no treatment
  • Sleep with ease
    Contains a soothing, non-habit forming sleep aid to help you get needed rest.

Additional Information

  • Set the scene

    Creating a bedroom environment conducive to sleep will help you get into slumber mode. You can help condition yourself for sleep by tapping into your body’s internal clock. About an hour before you plan to go to bed, dim the lights significantly. This will help trigger your natural circadian rhythm to ease you into sleep. To help avoid middle-of-the-night stress, move your clock out of your line of sight. If you wake in the night and see the clock, it may cause you to become more fully awake and make it harder to get back to sleep.

  • Straighten out neck pain

    For a sound sleep, you’ll need a pillow designed to keep your neck aligned and reduce the risk of pain. Look for pillows with memory foam that molds around your head and neck, keeping your neck aligned with your spine—the optimal position for comfortable sleep. Foam pillows will also keep their shape longer over time, unlike feather fills.
  • Breathe deep

    Slow, deep abdominal breathing may help reduce anxiety and help you wind down for bed. With your tongue resting on the roof of your mouth just behind your upper teeth, exhale completely. Close your mouth, and inhale through your nose for four counts. Hold your breath for seven counts. Then exhale while mentally counting to eight. Repeat this cycle three more times.
  • Establish a routine

    Before your brain will let you drift off to dreamland, it needs some time to sort through your action-packed (and likely stress-filled) day. Establishing a regular ritual (such as taking a bath, sipping noncaffeinated tea, or breathing deeply) may help condition your brain and body for sleep—telling all your senses that it’s time to hit the hay.
  • Ease backaches

    Those twinges in your back can lead to sleep loss. Here are three pre-bedtime stretches that can help work out those aches:

    • Neck stretch: Sit on floor with legs crossed. Place left hand on right side of head, and gently pull head toward left shoulder (keep shoulder down), feeling a stretch on right side of neck. Hold for three deep breaths. Return to start, and repeat on right side.
    • Hip-buttock stretch: Lie on back with feet on the floor and legs bent at a 45-degree angle. Grasp back of left thigh near knee, and gently pull legs toward chest, feeling a stretch in right hip and buttock. Hold for three deep breaths. Switch legs, and repeat.
    • Child’s pose: Lie face down with knees tucked under you and arms extended in front, so you feel a stretch from shoulders to lower back. Take several deep breaths to release all the tension in your back. Slowly walk arms to the right so that torso extends toward 2 o’clock position. You should feel a stretch on left side of torso. Take 3 deep breaths. Return to center, and repeat on left side.
  • Move to snooze

    If you find yourself awake and counting sheep into six figures, it’s time for another trick. After 15 to 30 minutes of lying in bed awake, get out of bed. Avoid turning on bright lights, and find something calming to do, such as listening to music or reading.