Modern wearable devices calculate a numerical metric of sleep quality (sleep feedback), which are intended to allow users to monitor and, potentially, improve their sleep. This feedback may have a negative impact on pre-sleep cognitive arousal, and subjective sleep, even in healthy sleepers, but it is not known if this is the case. This pilot study examined the impact of poor false sleep feedback, upon pre-sleep arousal and subjective sleep continuity in healthy sleepers. A total of 54 healthy sleepers (Mage = 30.19 years; SDage = 12.94 years) were randomly allocated to receive good, or poor, false sleep feedback, in the form of a numerical sleep score. Participants were informed that this feedback was a true reflection of their habitual sleep. Pre-sleep cognitive and somatic arousal was measured at baseline, immediately after the presentation of the feedback, and one week afterwards. Subjective sleep continuity was measured using sleep diaries for one week before, and after, the presentation of the feedback. There were no significant differences between good and poor feedback groups in terms of presleep cognitive arousal, or subjective sleep continuity, before or after the presentation of the sleep feedback. The presentation of false sleep feedback, irrespective of direction (good vs. poor) does not negatively affect pre-sleep cognitive arousal or subjective sleep continuity in healthy sleepers. Whilst the one-off presentation of sleep feedback does not negatively affect subjective sleep, the impact of more frequent sleep feedback on sleep should be examined.