Recent Blog Articles
Why is it so challenging to find a primary care physician?
Harvard Health Ad Watch: A new injection treatment for eczema
3 simple swaps for better heart health
I’m too young to have Alzheimer’s disease or dementia, right?
Asking about guns in houses where your child plays
Behavioral weight loss interventions: Do they work in primary care?
Who needs treatment for ocular hypertension?
The popularity of microdosing of psychedelics: What does the science say?
AFM: A scary polio-like illness
When can women with early-stage breast cancer skip radiation after lumpectomy?
Harvard Health Blog
Follow the poodle? Alternatives to prescription sleep medications
- By Stuart Quan, MD, Contributing Editor
About the Author
Stuart Quan, MD, Contributing Editor
As a service to our readers, Harvard Health Publishing provides access to our library of archived content. Please note the date of last review or update on all articles.
No content on this site, regardless of date, should ever be used as a substitute for direct medical advice from your doctor or other qualified clinician.
Wow! This could be one particular of the most misteriunoes helpful blogs We have ever arrive across on this subject. Actually Wonderful. I’m also an expert in this topic so I can understand your effort.
Has CBT been studied in persons who fall asleep quickly but cannot fall asleep after going to urinate later in the night or early morning?
To my knowledge, CBT has not been studied in this specific group.
I relate falling asleep to yawning. Quite by accident I discovered that when I was awake and not getting into a sleep mode well, if I began to yawn and encourage myself to yawn, it was much easier to fall asleep.
Is there a reason that this seems to work for me?
Commenting has been closed for this post.
Free Healthbeat Signup
Get the latest in health news delivered to your inbox!