Weekly Newsletter


I'm a sleep doctor and a dad. Here are 5 ways I help my kids get good sleep

As important as sleep is for kids, it can take a lot of trial and error to navigate bedtime tantrums successfully and actually get them to fall asleep. With a few tweaks to their nighttime routine, though, the whole family may find it easier to doze off.

Kids' sleep habits change as they get older, so the best advice to help your children get good sleep depends on their age, Dr. Craig Canapari, pediatric pulmonologist and director of the Yale Pediatric Sleep Center, tells TODAY.com.

Read more.


Funny Sleep Puns & Jokes

Some people have nightmares while some have just plain bizarre dreams. Whatever kind of dreamer you are, if you need funny sleep puns and jokes, you’ll never be caught napping again!

That’s because you couldn’t dream of better sleep puns than these. So enjoy them.

Sleep Science

Our bedrooms aren’t refuges anymore – working, studying and eating in them is bad for our sleep

It’s the end of a long day and you’re finally home, ready to unwind and recharge for the next day. You head to your bedroom, hoping to find solace and relaxation in your personal refuge. But it’s not just a place for sleeping anymore, as our recently published study shows. Your bedroom has become a catch-all place for all sorts of activities – from work to entertainment to exercise – and it’s having a major impact on your sleep.

Read more.

Sleep Hacks

Napping hacks: A sleep expert offers 3 tips to elevate your naps

After a rough, sleepless night or long, exhausting day, nothing feels quite as good as a nap.

But with contradictory information online about whether napping is good or bad for your health, we spoke to a sleep expert to get some insight on afternoon snoozes.

"Napping is complicated," explains Dr. Erin Flynn-Evans, a consultant to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine. "I'm sure everyone has seen headlines that 'naps are good' or 'naps are bad.' Both are true."

Read more.


The Hatch Restore 2 sleep machine made me actually enjoy waking up

Waking up is a drag, which is why the Hatch Restore 2 made such an impression on me. A unique and attractive bedside assistant, Hatch’s new multitasking device is the perfect aid for anyone looking for a kinder, gentler alarm clock — as well as a meditative guide to help you fall asleep.

Read more.

“Don't settle for average. Bring your best to the moment. Then, whether it fails or succeeds, at least you know you gave all you had.”

-- Angela Bassett

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Q & A w/ Dr. Greenburg

Our readers are invited to email us with their questions! Click Here

Q: How will my sleep habits effect me? (Heidi P.)

A: Heidi, good sleep habits are important because good sleep is fundamental to health and well-being. Sleep is a basic human need. Without good sleep, our bodies and minds can’t function optimally. Sleep deprivation has been shown to contribute to a wide variety of diseases, including mood disorders and depression, weight gain and obesity, high blood pressure, cardiac disease and even cancer.
Anything that keeps you from regularly getting a good night’s rest could be a sign of bad sleep habits. Perhaps it’s drinking coffee after dinner and then tossing and turning all night or staying up late doing computer work and being unable to “wind down” and fall asleep. It could also be something like not keeping a regular sleep schedule, as you would for your child.


Q: Should I lie down with my child to help them fall asleep? (Tonya E.)

A: Tonya, generally, no. If children are not able to fall asleep on their own at bedtime, they will have difficulties returning to sleep during natural waking in the middle of the night. That is when they cry or show up at your bed in the middle of the night. Children who learn the skills to fall asleep by themselves at the start of the night can then use these same skills to fall back to sleep on their own in the middle of the night. Infants older than 6 months should be able to sleep through the night.

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Newsletter #126, Volume 3, Edition 16

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Please Note: All information presented in Zyppah’s, The Way To Better Sleep Newsletter is for informational purposes only. It is not specific medical advice for any individual. Answers to reader questions are provided for informational purposes only. All information presented should not be construed as medical instruction. You should take no action solely on the basis of this publication’s contents. You are advised to consult a health professional about any issue regarding your health and well-being. While the information presented here is believed to be sensible and accurate based on the author’s best judgement, readers who fail to seek counsel from appropriate health professionals assume risk of any potential ill effects. The opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect those of Zyppah, Inc.