“Our goal is to increase the efficacy of the use of therapeutic sleep therapy techniques that specifically address sleep disorder disorders, including a broad range of sleep disorders.
This work highlights the fact that patients are more susceptible to sleep disorders, particularly nightmares, sleep apnea, and insomnia, when they are not utilizing therapy. Although many patients who become increasingly disturbed sleep may go under the “wake up” alarm or use a behavioral “lock the door,” there are often more than one sleep disorder, which can result in loss of sleep quality,” he states, noting that the results of this study include a substantial increase in the incidence of one sleep disorder, a sleep disorder as complex as sleep apnea that can last years, and insomnia that can last weeks, months or years.
These results add to mounting evidence that sleep is a key part of modern life and could play a key role in improving health, safety and quality of life in many different ways. Sleep researchers have long held that stress, anxiety, stressors, and social cues all play an important role in the body’s performance and function, and have proposed that sleep may be involved in a variety of different outcomes, including cognitive impairment, learning, and emotional health.