Common sense tells us that a good night's sleep contributes to good health. Statistical evidence strongly supports this conventional wisdom. Adult insomnia is estimated to cost $14 billion every year in the United
States. The exact financial cost of sleep disorders in children is less clear, but emerging research suggests that pediatric sleep disorders contribute to attention deficit, hyperactivity, mood disturbances and memory problems.2
Last year, an international team of chiropractic researchers reported the case of a 3-year-old boy with disturbed sleep. He would snore loudly and have frequent episodes of breath-holding during the night. He would also wake up suddenly many times each night.
Find out the results of this case by clicking here.