What's Stealing Your Sleep?
Find help for those conditions that rob you of energy and leave you exhausted. Millions of Americans suffer from sleep disorders that affect every aspect of their lives. It's difficult to feel productive at work and engaged with family and friends when your body and mind are chronically tired. From insomnia to sleep apnea, snoring, night sweats and narcolepsy, find the causes and treatments that can help you awaken refreshed every morning.Test Your Sleep IQ
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Anxiety, depression and stress contribute to sleep problems. One of the most basic things you can do to counter these issues is to give time to the important people in your life. Make every effort to talk -- really talk -- to people you care about. Nurturing relationships can help alleviate stress and anxiety -- and help you sleep more easily.Visit DailyStrength
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Your Sleep HabitsTired all the time? You may have a sleep disorder
The percentage of women awakened by a partner's snoring
National Sleep Foundation
Sleep Disorders Q&As
Michael Breus, PhD
What causes sleep disorders?
Sleep disorders may be caused by any number of aspects. For example, obstructive sleep apnea may be caused by a physical blockage in the nose or throat or combination of both, while central sleep apnea may be caused by a disturbance in . . .
Sleep Disorders Action Plans
Boost your sleep smarts to help you get the ZZZs you need
Connect with an Expert
Find an expert in your area to discuss your sleep disorder.
Sleep Disorders VideosSee more videos:
Stress Relief for Troubled Sleepers
High levels of stress hormones in your blood can keep you awake. Try this deep-breathing exercise to calm down and conk out.
Breathe In, Breathe Out
Eat to Sleep Better
Eating a healthy snack a few hours before bedtime can help you fall sleep. But it has to be the right snack.
If you're familiar with sleep apnea, you may know that CPAP (Continuous Positive Airway Pressure) therapy is the most common treatment for the disorder. CPAP, with its rather prominent headpiece, is a decidedly unsexy presence in the bedroom . . .
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All in my head?
Anxiety and insomnia