Since most people with depression may have sleep disorders, a very large percentage of people with sleep disorders are depressive as well. More studies into disordered sleeping can be the first phase on a journey to a depression diagnosis for many individuals. According to  Dr. Jane Woyka, Principal GP at Harrow Health Care Centre depression can lead to severe insomnia. Dr. Woyka added that medicines are not really that best option to treat sleep problems mentions that it is advised to refer patients to sleep clinics and psychiatrists to sort out the underlying issues troubling them. One should try to make small changes to allow the body to be ready to sleep when you need to be. Sleep is all about your circadian rhythm; the body clock’s inner cycle. When dealing with lightness and darkness, paying close attention can really make a difference–which means putting down the phone when in bed. Dr. Kate Mason, a clinical psychologist, advises that one should approach getting into a routine bedtime to guarantee that a chance of better sleep at night. Research indicates that it is just as essential to keep a consistent bedtime as the length of time you sleep, said Kate. ‘Taking daytime naps and not controlling the clock will go a long way