Do you wake up in the middle of the night or have trouble staying asleep?

Lack of sleep can lead to serious problems

Trouble staying asleep? Do you have poor coordination, drowsiness throughout the day, low level of functioning?
Poor coordination
Trouble staying asleep? Do you have poor coordination, drowsiness throughout the day, low level of functioning?
Drowsiness throughout the day
Trouble staying asleep? Do you have poor coordination, drowsiness throughout the day, low level of functioning?
A lower level of functioning

SILENOR® is nonaddictive and helps you stay asleep for up to 7 hours


You may have insomnia—
and you are not alone

In the United States each year, 40 million people experience sleep problems

10% of 40 million Americans have chronic insomnia (lasting for more than one month)

10% have chronic insomnia (lasting for more than one month)

20% say their chronic insomnia affects their relationships

20% say it affects their relationships

Insomnia affects people in different ways. Some of the most common sleep complaints are

  • Difficulty falling asleep
  • Difficulty staying asleep (waking up in the middle of the night without being able to return to sleep)
  • Early-morning awakenings (waking up too early in the morning without being able to return to sleep)


Insomnia can increase your risk of accidents and injuries

When you don’t get enough sleep, your coordination, alertness, and general functioning can suffer the next day.

There is a higher risk of making dangerous mistakes when you haven’t slept well:

charts

60% of adults said they drove while drowsy in the past year

37% have “dozed off” behind the wheel

charts

29% of US workers say they are extremely sleepy or fall asleep on the job

charts

People with insomnia symptoms have double the risk of workplace accidents


Talking with your doctor

If you think you need help with your sleep problems, the first step is to speak with your healthcare provider

Depending on your diagnosis, your healthcare provider may prescribe SILENOR®, which may put you on a path to more sleep.
>Learn more

If your healthcare provider does prescribe SILENOR®, remember, practicing good bedtime habits and taking SILENOR® may help you get a better night’s sleep.

Ask for SILENOR® by name. There is no generic SILENOR®.

Kickstart the

conversation

Access tools and tips designed to help you manage your sleep and talk with your healthcare provider about insomnia.
> Get started now

SILENOR®

Co-Pay Savings

Program

You may pay as little as $25 for SILENOR® at participating pharmacies. Some restrictions may apply.
> Start saving now!

 

SILENOR® is a prescription sleep medicine that is used to treat people with insomnia who have trouble staying asleep.

Important Safety Information

Call your doctor if your insomnia worsens or is not better within 7 to 10 days. This may mean that there is another condition causing your sleep problem.

Be sure that you are able to devote 7 to 8 hours to sleep before being active again. SILENOR® should be taken within 30 minutes of bedtime. Do not take with alcohol or with other medicines that can make you sleepy. If you are on a monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI) or have taken a MAOI within the past two weeks, you should not take SILENOR®. You should not take SILENOR® if you have an eye problem called narrow angle glaucoma that is not being treated, if you have severe urinary retention, or if you are allergic to any of the ingredients in SILENOR®. You should not drive or operate machinery at night after taking SILENOR®. Until you know how you will react to SILENOR®, you should be careful in performing such activities during the day following taking SILENOR®. Before you take SILENOR®, tell your doctor if you have a history of depression, mental illness or suicidal thoughts. You should call your doctor right away if after taking SILENOR® you walk, drive, eat or engage in other activities while asleep. Drowsiness is the most common adverse event observed in clinical trials. For more information, please see the complete Prescribing Information, including the Medication Guide.

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088.