Difficulty sleeping that lasts longer than 3 weeks; causes include: medical, behavioral, or psychiatric problems or a clinical sleep disorder.
Difficulty falling asleep, difficulty staying asleep, waking up too early, or not getting enough sleep to feel well and alert during the day.
A brief condition characterized by effects such as fatigue and irritability, experienced when a change of time zones causes a person's biological rhythm to be out of phase with the new local time.
Excessive sleepiness and attacks of muscle weakness. Sleep paralysis, hallucinations, and disrupted sleep are frequently associated symptoms.
Obstructive sleep apnea:
A serious and common sleep disorder in which the air passages are obstructed. Symptoms include heavy snoring, frequent awakenings, and daytime sleepiness.
A worsening of insomnia symptoms after medication is reduced or stopped.
Restless leg syndrome:
A disorder characterized by complaints of restlessness, creeping sensations, or electrical activity in the legs that prevent a person from falling asleep.
Difficulty sleeping that lasts up to 3 weeks, often caused by constant stress or by medical or psychiatric problems. Recurring episodes are common.
See "Obstructive sleep apnea."
The result of not getting enough sleep to satisfy the needs of your body and mind. Symptoms may include daytime sleepiness, fatigue, irritability and mood swings, itchy eyes, appetite changes, and inability to concentrate.
Practices of daily living that promote good sleep, including having a proper diet, getting regular exercise, and creating a conducive sleep environment.
The hoarse sound of breathing during sleep that occurs when the soft palate vibrates. Excessive snoring may indicate obstructive sleep apnea.
Difficulty sleeping that lasts a short time (up to a few days) and is usually caused by a specific event.