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Insomnia Specialists Rapid City SD

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Insomnia Specialists. You will find informative articles about Insomnia Specialists, including "Insomnia". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Rapid City, SD that can help answer your questions about Insomnia Specialists.

K. Alan Kelts , MD, PhD
(605) 341-3770
Black Hills Neurology / 2929 5th St #240
Rapid City, SD
Specialties
Child Neurology, Sleep Medicine, Adult Neurology

The Sleep Health Center
(605) 342-5514
2929 5th Street
Rapid City, SD
Ages Seen
2-100

Siouxland Sleep Center
(605) 232-3332
600 North Sioux Point Road-Siouxland Surgical Center
Dakota Dunes, SD
Ages Seen
13-110

Sanford USD Medical Center Sleep Disorders Center
(605) 333-6302
1621 S. Minnesota Avenue
Sioux Falls, SD
Doctors Refferal
No
Ages Seen
all ages
Insurance
Insurance: It is the patients responsibility to contact their insurance company
Medicare: Yes
Medicaid: Yes

Regional Sleep Management
(605) 716-3999
2929 5th Street
Rapid City, SD
Ages Seen
>15

Regional Sleep Management
(605) 716-3999
2929 5th Street
Rapid City, SD
Ages Seen
>15

Stephen Thomas Foley, MD
(605) 328-9100
2701 S Kiwanis Ave
Sioux Falls, SD
Specialties
Family Practice, Sleep Medicine
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Sd Sch Of Med, Vermillion Sd, 57069
Graduation Year: 1984
Hospital
Hospital: Mc Kennan Hospital, Sioux Falls, Sd; Sioux Valley Hospital, Sioux Falls, Sd
Group Practice: Central Plains Clinic West

Data Provided By:
The Sleep Health Center
(605) 342-5514
2929 5th Street
Rapid City, SD
Ages Seen
2-100

K. Alan Kelts , MD, PhD
(605) 341-3770
Black Hills Neurology / 2929 5th St #240
Rapid City, SD
Specialties
Child Neurology, Sleep Medicine, Adult Neurology

Sleep Health Center the
(605) 342-5514
2929 5th St Ste 240
Rapid City, SD
 
Data Provided By:

Insomnia

Think you might develop insomnia   What causes it and how does one get back to a normal sleep pattern? While you're here, why not Try our Diet Wizard to find out which weight loss programs can help you lose the weight?

Insomnia

Note: BestDietForMe.com does NOT provide medical advice or diagnoses. You should always consult your physician first, before beginning any weight loss regimen or if suffering from a medical condition.

Definition

Insomnia includes:

Trouble falling asleep

Having trouble getting back to sleep

Waking up too early

Most people will have trouble falling asleep from time to time. It is usually nothing to worry about. Stress, like the loss of a job or a death in the family could cause problems falling asleep. Certain medicines can make it hard to fall asleep. Drinking alcohol or eating too close to bedtime can keep you awake, too.

Insomnia is called chronic (long-term) when it lasts most nights for a few weeks or more. You should see your doctor if this happens. Insomnia is more common in females, people with depression, and in people older than 60.

Tips for better sleep

Go to bed and get up at the same times each day.

Avoid caffeine, nicotine, beer, wine and liquor in the four to six hours before bedtime.

Don't exercise within two hours of bedtime.

Don't eat large meals within two hours of bedtime.

Don't nap later than 3 p.m.

Sleep in a dark, quiet room that isn't too hot or cold for you.

If you can't fall asleep within 20 minutes, get up and do something quiet.

Wind down in the 30 minutes before bedtime by doing something relaxing. Getting a Good Night’s Sleep

Being older doesn’t mean you have to feel tired all the time. There are many things you can do to help you get a good night’s sleep. Here are some ideas.

Follow a regular schedule. Go to sleep and get up at the same time each day, even on weekends. Napping in the late afternoon or evening may keep you awake at night.

 

Develop a bedtime routine. About 30-45 minutes before bedtime each night, do the same things so your body will know that it’s time to sleep. Some people watch television, read a book, listen to soothing music, or soak in a warm bath.

 

Your bedroom should be dark, not too hot or too cold, and as quiet as possible.

 

Be sure you have a comfortable mattress, a pillow you like, and enough blankets for the season.

 

Exercise at regular times each day but not within 3 hours of your bedtime.

 

Make an effort to get outside in the sunlight each day.

 

Be careful about when and how much you eat. Large meals close to bedtime may keep you awake, but a light snack in the evening can help you get a good night’s sleep.

 

Stay away from caffeine late in the day. Caffeine (found in coffee, tea, cola, and hot chocolate) is a stimulant that can keep you awake.

 

Drink less liquid in the evening. Waking up to go to the bathroom and turning on a bright light breaks up...

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