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Sleep Disorder Center

Using modern technology to provide diagnosis and treatment of sleep problems.

Customized Treatments for a Good Night's

Dallas Regional Medical Center’s multidisciplinary sleep care team provides the latest preventive, diagnostic and treatment options for a wide range of sleep disorders. Our sleep medicine doctors, technologists and clinicians develop a customized treatment plan to address your unique needs, and draw from the latest sleep medicine treatment options to help you achieve restorative sleep.

About the Sleep Disorder Center

Helping you get a good night’s sleep

Lack of sleep brings out the worst in you. In fact, sleep deprivation can put your weight, stress levels and overall health at risk. The experts at the Dallas Regional Sleep Disorder Center, led by Mustafa Awili, M.D. can diagnose and treat many sleep-related disorders, and they can help you get a good night’s sleep. So, before another day goes by, do what it takes to get a good sleep, night after night. The Sleep Disorder Center is LOCATED ON 2nd FLOOR SOUTH TOWER of Dallas Regional Medical Center.

To order a sleep consult: (214) 320-7650

To order sleep studies directly: (972) 239-3494

  • One out of every four individuals have sleep disorders
  • 6% of adult men have chronic apnea
  • 4% of adult women have chronic apnea

Sleep Apnea Symptoms

  • Excessive daytime sleepiness
  • Stentorian snoring
  • Gasping or choking awakenings
  • Awakenings for uncertain reasons
  • Restless sleep
  • Non-refreshing sleep
  • Poor memory
  • Poor intellectual function
  • Irritability
  • Personality changes
  • Morning headaches
  • Confusion

Look and Ask to Detect Apnea

Patients rarely present with a sleep disorder. If the patient is middle-aged (35-55) and overweight with a 17.5” neck size, they fit the physical profile. If they fit the profile and answer “yes” to the following three questions, suspect apnea:

  1. Do you sleep poorly at night?
  2. Have you been told you snore loudly?
  3. Are you tired during the day?

Interview Bed Partners

Every effort should be made to interview the patient's bed partner, who may have observed the sleeping patient and witnessed apneic events (snore-pause-gasp cycles).