More options for dealing with insomnia can be found in this article, and there are more than 50 different ways to treat the condition, says Dr. Karen Miller of the Sleep Medicine Clinic at St. Michael’s Hospital.
But it’s important to know the right medications for the right person.
The Mayo Clinic and Boston University Medical Center have put together a comprehensive list of medication-free ways to deal with insomnia.
These include: sleep aids, including caffeine-free products such as the eucalyptus, tea and ginger pill, and anti-anxiety drugs such as Klonopin, Xanax and Ambien.
The Sleep Medicine Clinics also offer meditation, exercise and mindfulness.
Other options include the use of sleep masks, and some medications that don’t affect sleep are also safe.
Miller says medication can make a difference, especially if the person is in a bad mood.
“They have to find a way to get out of bed,” she says.
“It’s important that you’re getting out of the house and not feeling depressed or anxious or anxious.
You’re not getting into a spiral.”
Miller says most people feel better if they take a couple of weeks to adjust to their insomnia symptoms.
She also recommends taking antidepressants.
“If they’re in remission, that will really help them manage the depression, anxiety and insomnia,” she explains.
But if the mood is worse, Miller says a psychiatrist should be consulted.
“The medications that are best are those that are associated with the best outcomes in terms of reducing anxiety and depression, and that’s what antidepressants do,” she adds.
Miller also says it’s very important to get to sleep at least 10 hours a night.
“People that don