Insomnia is often comorbid with psychiatric, medical, and neurologic disorders. Follow along as Dr Rosenberg discusses the bidirectional relationship between insomnia disorder and frequently co-occurring conditions.
To diagnose insomnia disorder, how do you conduct an effective interview with patients? What assessment tools do you use? Review the evaluation process with an expert.
Dr Krystal describes a new paradigm for managing insomnia in which clinicians can select interventions that best target the sleep problem of each patient. The result is an improved risk-benefit ratio.
Do your older patients experience insomnia? Dr Krystal offers general considerations and specific data related to managing insomnia in older adults, including tolerability of treatment options.
How would you use a symptom-focused approach to provide a more nuanced method for the assessment, monitoring, and treatment of PTSD? Read this PCC CME article to find out more.


For people living with Alzheimer disease, sleep disturbances are often problematic for the patient and their family.

Which patients need evaluation for excessive daytime sleepiness and central hypersomnias? How do the diagnoses of narcolepsy type 1 and type 2 differ? Dr Winkelman shares his expertise in this brief CME activity.
Individuals with narcolepsy may experience not only academic, social, and occupational consequences but also dangerous driving or other accidents, meaning that effective treatment is critical. Here, review the evidence on treatment strategies.
Sleep experts Drs Roth and Winkelman explore the differential diagnosis and treatment of narcolepsy in this CME journal activity.
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