What Is SkyWater?

SkyWater functional 3-in-1 beverages are all natural, herbal and vitamin waters formulated to help people cope with the stress and demands of travel and daily life.  All our drinks (i) calm nerves, (ii) support immunity and (iii) hydrate through unique formulations designed for varying consumers.  All our drinks come in convenient 2.5-ounce sizes that can be carried through airport security lines. The SkyWater product line includes three blends – Relax, Revive and Rest.

  • Calms Nerves
  • Supports Immunity
  • Hydrates

Is SkyWater Unique?


The World’s First Travel Water

SkyWater is the first line of functional 3-in-1 beverages formulated to ease the stress and demands of travel and the daily grind. Put simply, SkyWater combines:

  • • The herbs used in calming teas/relaxation drinks
  • • The vitamins/minerals included in immunity-boosting packets
  • • The electrolytes included in hydrating waters

All SkyWater drinks are made in the USA and have zero calories, zero sugar
and are non-GMO, gluten free and have no artificial flavors or preservatives.

  • Zero Calories
  • No Sugar
  • Essential Vitamins & Minerals
  • Proven Herbs
  • Electrolytes
  • Non-GMO
  • Gluten Free
  • No Artificial Flavors
  • No Preservatives
  • Made In
    The USA

Key Ingredients

SkyWater Proprietary Blend
All SkyWater drinks have a common proprietary base formulation that includes the following key ingredients. The inclusion and amounts of such ingredients are modified and additional ingredients are added to achieve SkyWater’s custom blends:


  • L-Theanine (Green Tea)

    Use: L-theanine is a unique amino acid derived from green tea.  L-theanine delivers antioxidant properties and helps promote healthy relaxation without drowsiness.  It has also been historically used for natural stress management. Studies suggest that L-theanine may help reduce mental and physical stress, improve cognitive function and boost mood. L-Theanine is unique in supporting a calm demeanor while at the same time contributing to a sense of clarity and focus.*

    History: First discovered in Japan in 1949 as a constituent of green tea, L-Theanine was approved in 1964 for unlimited use in all foods. Buddhist monks have long consumed tea with L-theanine to stay awake and calm during long hours of meditation.

  • Chamomile

    Use: A plant that is used to calm anxiety, nervousness, and help treat sleep problems. Chamomile has also been historically used to treat an upset stomach or for nausea.*

    History: The use of Chamomile dates all the way back to Egyptian times when it was dedicated to the Gods for being a cure all for bad fever. In Roman times it was used as incense and to flavor beverages, and in the middle ages it was used in beer making before hops took over this function.

  • Lemon Balm

    Use: An herb that has calming effects to reduce anxiety and restlessness as well as help treat sleep problems. Lemon Balm has also been used to ease indigestion and often referred to as the cure-all member of the mint family.*

    History: Lemon Balm has been cultivated for the last 2,000 years. The Greek physician Dioscorides wrote about it being used for scorpion stings and insect and dog bites and even William Shakespeare mentions that Lemon Balm was strewn on the floor of a room to freshen it in “The Merry Wives of Windsor”.

  • Passion Flower

    Use: Passion Flower is an herb that treats sleep problems, anxiety, nervousness, and muscle tension. Passion Flower can also help calm an upset stomach due to anxiety or excitability. Passion Flower has been historically used in homeopathic medicine to treat pain, insomnia, and nervous exhaustion.*

    History: The ancient Peruvians and Aztecs used the Passion Flower for medicinal purposes. The Passion Flower was reportedly being used as a sedative and pain reliever when the Spaniards discovered the flower and brought it back to Europe.  It is rumored that Christian missionaries arriving in South America in the sixteenth  century named the flower after the suffering of Jesus Christ.

  • Vitamin B

    Use: Vitamin B improves mood and sleep patterns by helping the body produce serotonin, melatonin and norepinephrine. Vitamin B helps the process your body uses to get or make energy from the food you eat and helps form red blood cells

    History: Roger J. Williams and R.W. Truesdail discovered Vitamin B5 in 1931. Its scientific name (pantothenic acid) originates from the Greek word “pantos” meaning  “everywhere,” as it can be found throughout all living cells.

  • Immunity / Health

  • Rosehips

    Use: A plant that acts as an excellent immune booster and is used to prevent and treat the common cold. Rosehips can also be used to help stomach irritation and ease back and leg pain.*

    History: Rosehips have been used for hundreds of years. During the middle ages, rose hips were thought to be sacred, which is why Catholics made their rosary from rose hips, and hence called it the rosary. During WWII in Britain they were used as a replacement for orange slices so soldiers could still get Vitamin C when oranges could no longer be imported.

  • Valerian Root

    Use: An herb that is used to treat stress, headaches, and upset stomachs. Valerian Root can also be used to help muscle or joint pain and to fight fatigue.*

    History: Valerian root traces back hundreds of years, with early European physicians using the herb as a near cure-all for everything that ails. It is rumored that the legendary Pied Piper even stuffed his pockets with Valerian Root to lure the plague from his village.

  • Ginseng

    Use: A root that boosts the immune system and helps fight the common cold. Ginseng has also be used for weight control, and as a general tonic and mental health stimulant.*

    History: Ginseng was discovered over 5,000 years ago in the mountains of Manchuria, China. Though originally used as food, it quickly became known for its strength giving and rejuvenating powers, making it a highly sought after commodity. In 221 B.C. 3,000 foot soldiers were sent by the emperor Shongtjie to find wild ginseng. Any who returned empty handed were beheaded.

  • Zinc

    Use: A mineral that boosts the immune system and helps fight and treat the common cold and various infections. Some evidence suggests Zinc can help reduce the common cold time by as much as 50% as well as help lower cholesterol.*

    History: Zinc has been used in various forms since the tenth century. Metallic Zinc was finally isolated in India in the 13th century and is the 4th most used element. Zinc is used to coat steel, make brass, and it’s even in automotive parts. It wasn’t until recently Zinc began to be used for its antioxidant properties in a majority of over the counter supplements.

  • Vitamin C

    Use: Vitamin C promotes a healthy immune system and helps to prevent and reduce the severity of the common cold. Recent studies have been done on the benefits of Vitamin C to improve physical endurance and slow the aging process.*

    History: Although not isolated until 1928, Vitamin C has a long and rich history in treating many ailments. Historically, Vitamin C was used to prevent and treat scurvy. Scurvy is now very rare, but it was once common among sailors who spent long periods of time on voyages that lasted longer than the supply of fruits and vegetables.


  • Electrolytes (Sodium, Potassium)

    Use: Electrolytes are small ionic solutions that are important for the cells in the body to function and allow the body to work. Electrolytes such as sodium, potassium, and others are critical in allowing cells to generate energy, maintain the stability of their walls, and to function in general. They generate electricity, contract muscles, move water and fluids within the body, and participate in a myriad of other activities to help your body function.

    History: While most people know of electrolytes from sports drinks and what they do to refuel an athlete who loses essential fluids, they have been known by scientists for over 150 years. Electrolytes were discovered in 1884 by Svante August Arrhenius, a Swedish scientist. He won the Noble Prize in chemistry in 1903.

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