Joining us today on the Finding Center Podcast, is Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg, PsyD. Dr. Schneeberg is a pediatric sleep psychologist, an Assistant Professor at the Yale School of Medicine, the Director of the Behavioral Sleep Program at Connecticut Children's Medical Center, and a Fellow of the American Academy of Sleep MedicineHer practice focuses on:Helping parents teach their preschool and elementary school children to be great sleepersUsing Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia (CBT-I) to help adolescents and adult sleep wellShe also is the Author of Become Your Child's Sleep Coach: The Bedtime Doctor's 5-Step Guide, Ages 3-10https://amzn.to/32pi10hCheck out her website at either TheBedtimeDoctor.com or DrSchneeberg.comAnd for a list of other sleep resources Dr. Schneeberg recommends SleepFoundation.orgIn this podcast we cover:Sleep Requirements for ChildrenEstablishing Healthy Bedtime RoutinesUndiagnosed Sleep Apnea misdiagnosed as ADHDHarmful Side Effects of Inadequate Amounts of SleepBedwettingNightmaresSolutions for All of the AboveInsomnia in Adults with Rules to Help Deal with Falling Back Asleep
Put an End to the Bedtime Battle - Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg, Sleep Psychologist
Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg is a sleep psychologist, assistant professor of clinical psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine, and author of Becoming Your Child’s Sleep Coach: The Bedtime Doctor’s 5 Step Guide, Ages 3-10. Press play to learn some of her tips and tricks for teaching children healthy bedtime habits and encouraging quality sleep, including the 5 B’s of bedtime, bedtime tickets, scheduled awakening, and “school plus 2.” She also sheds some light on night terrors, the “cry it out” method, and tells us how much sleep we actually need. Learn more about Dr. Schneeberg at www.drschneeberg.com, and be sure to check out her book.
Putting You (And Your Baby) To Sleep—Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg, Sleep Psychologist
Finding Genius Podcast
In this episode, we hear from Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg, sleep psychologist and assistant professor of clinical psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine. Dr. Schneeberg works with adults who suffer from sleeping disorders and helps educate and coach guardians of children who struggle with sleep. Today’s conversation is focused on helping babies and children to have better sleep health. Dr. Schneeberg tells us that the most common sleep challenge for children is behavioral insomnia, which may be caused by learned methods of falling asleep—methods that aren’t necessarily ideal. Click play to hear her discuss her new book, Become Your Child’s Sleep Coach: The Bedtime Doctor’s 5 Step Guide, Ages 3-10, and learn her general tips for raising healthy sleepers.
One of America's leading sleep clinicians, Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg joins Neil to talk about her new book, "Become Your Child's Sleep Coach", and how helping THEM can help YOU, too. LINKAPALOOZA: Dr. Schneeberg on Twitter "Become Your Child's Sleep Coach" on Amazon Dr. Schneeberg's website Get Access to the FULL Interview Support us!
32 . Why does my child’s bedtime routine take forever? Q&A with Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg (28 minutes)
Honored to have Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg, PsyD on today's show Author of Become Your Child's Sleep Coach: The Bedtime Doctor's 5-Step Guide, Ages 3-10 https://amzn.to/32pi10h Her practice focuses on: Helping parents teach their preschool and elementary school children to be great sleepers Using Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia (CBT-I) to help adolescents and adult sleep well drschneeberg.com | @DrSchneeberg | LinkedIn | Facebook | Instagram | Pinterest *** Where you can find us email@example.com (832) 819-5166 --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/crumbine/message
The Psychological Aspects of Sleep—Lynelle Schneeberg, Psy.D—Yale School of Medicine
When you think of insomnia or poor sleep habits, the first thing that comes to your mind might not be cognitive behavioral therapy, but according to sleep psychologist and assistant professor of clinical psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine, Lynelle Schneeberg, sleep behavior and the way we think about it has a much greater impact on it than most people realize. It is this overlap between psychology and medicine that has always intrigued Dr. Schneeberg, and ultimately what compelled her to enter and become a leader in the field of sleep medicine. She specializes in cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia (CBTI) and explains the “three Ps model” that forms the foundation of her work with patients, which refers to precipitating factors, precipitating events, and perpetuating factors. Precipitating factors, she explains, are personality traits or characteristics that predispose someone to develop insomnia, such as “type A” personalities, and those whose days are consumed by complicated, cerebral tasks that require a level of thinking that’s hard to shut down when it’s time to sleep. Precipitating events are what causes someone to actually develop insomnia, rather than just be at risk for developing it, and these events include stressors such as job loss or a death in the family. Lastly, perpetuating factors are the habits people carry with them even after the precipitating event has passed. Dr. Schneeberg describes how an understanding of these components can help people identify and address them in order to correct their sleep behaviors and ultimately live healthier and happier lives. Dr. Schneeberg offers a ton of insightful and important information about sleep and alerts listeners to her up-and-coming book that focuses solely on sleep in children. Press play to hear the full conversation, and check out her website at drschneeberg.com.
Where Psychology and Medicine Meet Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia—Lynelle Schneeberg, Psy.D—Yale School of Medicine
Finding Genius Podcast
Dr. Lynelle Schneeberg has always had an interest in the area where psychology and medicine intersect, finding it fascinating how correcting a psychological issue can translate to the correction of a physical problem. She found sleep medicine at the center of this intersection and has devoted her life to helping people improve their lives by improving their sleep. She works as a sleep psychologist and assistant professor of clinical psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine and centers her focus on cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia (CBTI). She discusses a common mistake people make once they realize they’re not getting enough quality sleep, which is to start allotting more time to being in bed and opting out of activities they would otherwise be doing, such as going to the gym or engaging in social activities. Dr. Schneeberg explains, however, that by doing these things, they’re actually just perpetuating the problem. She joins the podcast to discuss a range of other topics, including the details of how and why CBTI works, and the “three Ps model” that underlies it--referring to precipitating factors, precipitating events, and perpetuating factors. She explains each one in detail, and how CBTI helps people identify and change the way they influence sleep. The two foundational techniques of CBTI are restriction and stimulus control; Dr. Schneeberg explains how she implements both in her work with patients and the kinds of results her and her patients are seeing. Tune in for all the details and visit drschneeberg.com for more information.