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Center for Sleep Disorders

Sleep Studies in Washington DC

Tossing and turning night after night may not seem significant enough of a problem to see a neurologist, but inadequate sleep can lead to a host of serious medical problems, including high blood pressure and heart disease. If you regularly drive while drowsy, a car accident is not improbable. Fortunately, sleep problems have solutions.

The Center for Sleep Disorders at The GW Medical Faculty Associates incorporates modern technology with personal comfort in a secure, hotel-like setting. We pride ourselves on providing the finest sleep testing services available, seven nights a week. Patients are seen quickly and results are provided in a timely fashion.

Our center features an experienced, compassionate staff of board-certified physicians and polysomnographic technologists. In addition to the practice of sleep medicine, our team is also at the forefront of research, medical education, and the implementation of innovative treatment options.

To make an appointment with the sleep center, please call (202) 741-3430.

Clinical Trials

  • INSYTE: Management of Parkinson’s Disease Psychosis in Actual Practice (The INSYTE Study)

    The INSYTE Study will examine the current disease progression of Parkinson’s disease Psychosis (PDP), the clinical, economic, and humanistic impact of anti-psychotic therapy in the management of the condition in real-world settings, and the burden of the condition on patients and their caregivers.

  • REFALS:EFFECTS OF ORAL LEVOSIMENDAN (ODM-109) ON RESPIRATORY FUNCTION IN PATIENTS WITH ALS

    This study will evaluate whether prolonged oral levosimendan can preserve respiratory function more effectively than placebo, resulting in better patient functionality as measured by the ALSFRS-R scale.

  • PENNANT: A Multicenter, Double Blind, Placebo Controlled Study to Assess the Efficacy and Safety of H.P. Acthar® Gel in the Treatment of Subjects With Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

    The purpose of the PENNANT study is to evaluate the safety, tolerability, and effectiveness of the study drug (H.P. Acthar Gel®) in slowing the loss of motor skills or brain function in patients with ALS and to assess whether the study drug can increase an ALS patient’s life expectancy. Eligible participants will either receive the study drug or a placebo (inactive drug).

  • Protocol H8H-MC-LAIJ, Randomized Controlled Trial of Lasmiditan Over Four Migraine Attacks
    The objective of this Phase 3 study is to evaluate the efficacy of lasmiditan 200 mg and 100 mg on migraine headache pain freedom compared to placebo.
  • ARISE: pAdsevonil in drug-ResIStant Epilepsy: A RANDOMIZED, DOUBLE-BLIND, PLACEBO-CONTROLLED, DOSE FINDING STUDY TO EVALUATE THE EFFICACY AND SAFETY OF PADSEVONIL AS ADJUNCTIVE TREATMENT OF FOCAL-ONSET SEIZURES IN ADULT SUBJECTS WITH DRUG-RESISTANT EPILEPSY, PHASE 2
    The primary objectives of this study are to characterize the dose-response relationship with respect to efficacy of PSL administered concomitantly with up to 3 anti-epileptic drugs (AEDs) for treatment of observable focal-onset seizures in subjects with drug-resistant epilepsy and to evaluate the efficacy of the 4 selected dose regimens of PSL compared with placebo. The secondary objective is to assess the safety and tolerability of all doses of PSL in relation to placebo.
  • A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Phase 2 Study Exploring the Efficacy, Safety, and Tolerability of Natalizumab (BG00002) as Adjunctive Therapy in Adult Subjects With Drug-Resistant Focal Epilepsy
    The primary efficacy objective of the study is to determine if adjunctive therapy of natalizumab 300 mg intravenous (IV) infusion every 4 weeks reduces the frequency of seizures in adult subjects with drug-resistant focal epilepsy.
  • Low frequency electrical stimulation of the fornix in Intractable Mesial Temporal Lobe Epilepsy (MTLE)
    To develop a protocol to evaluate the safety and tolerability of low frequency stimulation of the fornix in patients with MTLE.