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Sleep Disorder Specialists Salt Lake City UT

Looking for Sleep Disorder Specialists in Salt Lake City? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Salt Lake City that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Sleep Disorder Specialists in Salt Lake City.

Karen Schiff
(801) 541-3064
150 South. 600 East+ Unit 1A
Salt Lake City, UT
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

Data Provided By:
Brigitte Aagard
(801) 541-3064
150 S. 600 E.+ Suite 1A
Salt Lake City, UT
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

Data Provided By:
Myron Wentz
(801) 954-7100
3838 West Parkway Boulevard
Salt Lake City, UT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association (AHMA)

Data Provided By:
Judy Morgan
(801) 918-0784
1659 North 900 West
West Bountiful (Salt Lake City Area), UT
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

Data Provided By:
Trent Burrup, D.C., FIAMA, CCEP
(801) 567-0557
1847 West 9000 South, Suite 105
West Jordan, UT
Specialty
Acupressure, Acupuncture, Aromatherapy, Chiropractors, Color Therapy, Craniosacral Therapy, Electro-dermal screening, Energy Healing, Flower Essences, Homeopathy, Kinesiology, Magnetic Therapy, Massage Therapy, Nutrition, Reiki, Sound Therapy, Wellness Centers
Associated Hospitals
Institute of Chiropractic & Acupuncture Therapy

Chad Hosler
(801) 366-9544
1364 W. 600 S.
Salt Lake City, UT
Membership Organizations
International Association for Colon Hydrotherapy (IACT)

Data Provided By:
James Overall+ Jr.
(801) 270-3032
852 East Arrowhead Lane
Murray, UT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association (AHMA)

Data Provided By:
Rebecca M. Good
(801) 942-5900
Salt Lake City, UT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Health Association (AHHA)

Data Provided By:
Julie Phillips
(801) 604-6688
Midvale, UT
Services
Custom made energy healing jewelry
Membership Organizations
Peacefulmind.com

Data Provided By:
Corey Sondrup, D.C., PhD.
(801) 476-1752
1792 Bonanza Dr., Bldg. C Ste. #130
Park City, UT
Specialty
Acupressure, Aromatherapy, Chiropractors, Color Therapy, Craniosacral Therapy, Distance Healing, EFT / TFT, EMDR, Energy Healing, Flower Essences, Guided Imagery, Herbology, Homeopathy, Kinesiology, Lymphatic Therapy, Matrix Energetics, Meditation, Metaphysics, Myofascial Release, Nutrition, PSYCH-K, Reflexology, Remote Healing, Sound Therapy, Theta Healing, Wellness Centers, Yuen Method
Associated Hospitals
Optimal Health Dynamics

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The Different Stages of Sleep

 Sleep 

In 1952, sleep-researcher Nathaniel Kleitman discovered that although sleepers tended to have slow, rolling eye movements beneath their lids as they fell asleep, during some portions of their sleep their eyes darted rapidly in a highly coordinated way, moving more quickly and sharply than they could while they were awake. He dubbed the phenomenon rapid eye movement (REM), a phase of sleep that was later related to dreaming.

Later researchers using electroencephalogram (EEG) that measures the electrical activity in the brain discovered that the REM stage of sleep is different from non-REM (NREM) sleep.

Sleep occurs in a series of cycles, each lasting between sixty and ninety minutes. A normal sleep pattern involves four to seven such cycles during the course of the night. On average, people have five or six sleep cycles during a normal nighttime sleep session.

Each cycle has two main parts. 

During the first part, our level of consciousness falls while the level of unconsciousness rises. This part of the cycle involves changes in heart rate and breathing, and an overall slowing of brain activity. We do not dream during this phase. 

In the second part of the cycle, however, we do dream. The characteristic sign of this phase of sleep is rapid eye movement, or REM.

Generally, each ninety-minute sleep cycle contains a non- REM period (or slow-wave sleep) and the REM period. On average, each of these two main periods occupies about 50 percent of the cycle's elapsed time, or about forty-five minutes. However, the balance between the two periods shifts during the course of the night. During the first ninety-minute cycle, the REM phase might last only a few minutes. In the final cycle of the night, REM sleep occupies most of the time, perhaps an hour or more.

Non-REM sleep actually consists of four distinct substages, labeled 1 through 4. The stages are defined according to the ...

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