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Helping Patients Achieve Restorative Sleep for Optimal Health

man sleeping in bed

Those affected by sleep disorders know that sleeping doesn’t always equate with getting adequate rest, that leaves you feeling rejuvenated and ready to face the day ahead. More than 100 million people have trouble sleeping and are affected by common sleep conditions like snoring, sleep apnea, daytime drowsiness, and even teeth grinding.

Poor sleep quality affects everything from job performance, driving safety, personal relationships and intimacy to mental health, in addition to reducing oxygen saturation and elevating blood pressure. This increase in blood pressure forces the heart to work harder, which can cause serious, long-term health problems.

Fortunately, when properly diagnosed, sleep disorders are very treatable. Sleep disorders are often caused by an underlying respiratory or cardiovascular issue. The team at Deborah Heart and Lung Center’s Institute of Sleep Medicine starts every new patient consultation by conducting an in-lab or at-home sleep study to diagnose the problem and then work in tandem with our cardiologists and other specialists to develop a customized treatment plan. We believe good sleep is essential for good health and work hard to make it a reality for every Deborah® patient.

In addition to treating patients affected by sleep disorders, we also perform occupational sleep clearances for military personnel at Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst and commercial drivers and truckers.

Woman waking up in bed.

Sleep Your Way to Better Health

A KYW Podcast with Marcella M. Frank, DO, Sleep Medicine Specialist

Getting Better Sleep Now!

It’s normal to be tired or get a poor night’s sleep every once in a while. But if you’re tired all the time and your lack of sleep is affecting your mood or your performance on the job, it might be time to see a sleep specialist. Dr. Zeeshan Khan is the director of the Deborah Institute of Sleep Medicine, and he sat down with KYW News Radio to talk about getting better sleep. To hear the whole conversation, visit
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