By definition, Insomnia is a kind of condition differentiated by difficulty in falling or staying asleep. Some of the people having problems with insomnia may have zero trouble falling asleep but wake up too early (even sometimes during midnight). Other ones may have the counter problem, or they have problems with falling asleep as well as staying asleep. The very usual factor of insomnia is the poor quality of sleep that doesn't leave us feeling refreshed when we wake up. You can say that Insomnia is the worst, but luckily cannabis can be considered an effective sleep aid for many sleep disorders.







Cannabis can slow racing thoughts,  dissolve pain, relax muscles, and deliver its own sleepy chemical properties to help us to fall and stay asleep. Talking about Temporary-Insomnia, it lasts anywhere (from one night to a few weeks). This might involve a single episode of poor-quality or unrefreshing sleep or recurring episodes of insomnia separated by the periods of normal sleeping time. Considering the studies based on more than 1,700 women and men followed over many years by researchers at Pennsylvania State University College of Medicine it was found that the risk of developing hypertension is five times greater among those who slept less than five hours a night and three and a half times greater for those who slept between five and six hours. But for those who regularly take naps for six or more hours there was no increased risk among them; Likewise, the risk of developing diabetes, sugar was three times greater for the shortest sleeping guys & twice as great for those who slept between five and six hours.

On the other hand, people having issues with insomnia often found complaining that they are unable to concentrate or focus and have short memory problems. While the evidential reason for this is inconsistent, the Penn State studies showed that people having insomnia or sleep disorders are more likely to perform poorly during the tests of processing speed, switching attention, and visual memory. And most studies have shown that insomnia impairs cognitive performance, a possible risk factor for mild cognitive impairment and dementia.


The only thing you can do is to train your body to associate certain behaviors with falling asleep. Needless to say that, the key, is consistency. Either read for half an hour or take a warm bath before going to bed. You may also go for a consultation with a professional expert. Just let you know, find what works for you, and then make these rituals a regular part of preparing for bed every night.

It's true that nowadays sleeping pills are even safer and more effective than many older counterparts. But all medications have potential & limited risks, including the possibility of dependency. Always talk to your doc before going for having sleeping aids. Some sleep aids might help you to relieve insomnia symptoms temporarily. Resolving underlying health issues and addressing your sleep environment is often the best approach to insomnia.