• Sleep Support

    Sleep can affect our day to day functioning, physical health, and mental health in more ways than you could imagine. If you have woken up groggy, almost fallen asleep at your desk or in an afternoon meeting, or laid awake at night hoping to fall asleep, then you know how important this vital bodily function is to your well-being.

    Sleeping does more for us than just allow our bodies to rest. Sleep occurs in a cycle that repeats itself throughout the night, and when we are getting our deepest and most restorative sleep (in Stages 3 and 4 of this sleep cycle), blood supply to our muscles increases, tissue growth and repair occurs, and hormones are released. REM cycle sleep provides energy to the brain and supports your daytime performance. 

    A biological "clock", known as circadian rhythms, influence sleep-wake cycles, hormone releases, body temperatures, and sometimes can be linked to sleep disorders such as insomnia. When there is less light out, this master "clock" will control the production of melatonin, the hormone that makes you sleepy. Working nights,  experiencing jet lag, or trying to sleep after lots of exposure to bright (and artificial) light can all effect this natural sleep rhythm. 

    Sleep can affect our day to day functioning, physical health, and mental health in more ways than you could imagine. If you have woken up groggy, almost fallen asleep at your desk or in an afternoon meeting, or laid awake at night hoping to fall asleep, then you know how important this vital bodily function is to your well-being. more >

  • Sleeping does more for us than just allow our bodies to rest. Sleep occurs in a cycle that repeats itself throughout the night, and when we are getting our deepest and most restorative sleep (in Stages 3 and 4 of this sleep cycle), blood supply to our muscles increases, tissue growth and repair occurs, and hormones are released. REM cycle sleep provides energy to the brain and supports your daytime performance. 

    A biological "clock", known as circadian rhythms, influence sleep-wake cycles, hormone releases, body temperatures, and sometimes can be linked to sleep disorders such as insomnia. When there is less light out, this master "clock" will control the production of melatonin, the hormone that makes you sleepy. Working nights,  experiencing jet lag, or trying to sleep after lots of exposure to bright (and artificial) light can all effect this natural sleep rhythm. 

*To the contiguous 48 states.

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