ST. LOUIS – Has the pandemic helped you discover some new habits with your partner? Are some of them keeping you up at night? Maybe it’s time for a “sleep divorce.” That’s where couples decide it may be time for individual sleeping arrangements.
Director of the Clayton Sleep Institute Dr. Joseph Ojile explains how it actually could be a good thing for some couples.
Ojile said he sees this a lot with couples who work hours that are very different from one another. Other things that could bother a partner include leg movements, snoring and alarms.
Choosing to sleep separately “can be extremely healthy and actually draw the couple together,” Ojile said.
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