Somnologist Lehi UT

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Utah Sleep Medicine Center
(801) 357-7878
1055 N 300 W
Provo, UT
Doctors Refferal
Not unless patient''s insurance requires a referral
Ages Seen
>17 years
Insurance
Insurance: We accept most insurances
Medicare: Yes
Medicaid: No

Pacific Sleep Medicine
(801) 523-7533
613 E. Ft. Union Boulevard
Midvale, UT
Ages Seen
2 years and up

Pacific Sleep Medicine
(801) 523-7533
613 E. Ft. Union Boulevard
Midvale, UT
Ages Seen
2 years and up

Utah Sleep Medicine Center
(801) 357-7878
1055 N 300 W
Provo, UT
Doctors Refferal
Not unless patient''s insurance requires a referral
Ages Seen
>17 years
Insurance
Insurance: We accept most insurances
Medicare: Yes
Medicaid: No

Central Utah Clinic Sleep Disorders Center
(801) 227-7378
3650 N. University Avenue
Provo, UT
Ages Seen
2yrs - 100+yrs

Central Utah Clinic Sleep Disorders Center
(801) 227-7378
3650 N. University Avenue
Provo, UT
Ages Seen
2yrs - 100+yrs

Intermountain Sleep Disorders Center at TOSH
(801) 314-2400
5770 South 240 East
Murray, UT
Ages Seen
19 and yo

University of Utah Sleep~Wake Center
(801) 581-2016
375 Chipeta Way
Salt Lake City, UT
Doctors Refferal
Not necessary, however clinic consultation prior t
Ages Seen
15 years and up
Insurance
Insurance: Verification of insurance required
Medicare: Yes
Medicaid: Yes

Intermountain Sleep disorders Center, St. Joseph Villa
(801) 463-1309
1940 South 500 East
Salt Lake City, UT
Ages Seen
16 and up

Intermountain Dixie Regional Sleep Disorders Center
(435) 251-3940
652 South Medical Center Drive
St. George, UT
Ages Seen
13-105

Set Your Thermostat for Better Sleep

Set your thermostat for better sleep

Posted by Mike Furci (12/22/2009 @ 9:12 am)

Sleep deprivation can lead to serious health risks both mentally and physically. Not getting enough sleep can lead to depression, irritability, mood swings, cardiovascular disease, slower reaction times, impaired concentration, impaired decision making, decreased test scores, impaired immune system, and more.

Sleep deprivation affects millions of Americans and as with most things, our ability to get quality sleep decreases as we age. In the following article from the New York Times avoiding caffeine, drinking milk before bed time, and other lifestyle changes are not the only ways to increase ones quality of sleep.

Studies have found that in general, the optimal temperature for sleep is quite cool, around 60 to 68 degrees Fahrenheit. For some, temperatures that fall too far below or above this range can lead to restlessness.

Temperatures in this range, it seems, help facilitate the decrease in core body temperature that in turn initiates sleepiness. A growing number of studies are finding that temperature regulation plays a role in many cases of chronic insomnia. Researchers have shown, for example, that insomniacs tend to have a warmer core body temperature than normal sleepers just before bed, which leads to heightened arousal and a struggle to fall asleep as the body tries to reset its internal thermostat.

For normal sleepers, the drop in core temperature is m...

Click here to read the rest of this article from BottomLineFitness.com