When you track your night, we'll ask you a few questions. It's important to track first thing in the morning for an objective, realistic perspective, and so that we can customize the program to meet your needs.

1. What time did you go to bed yesterday and get up today?

- I went to bed at: the time you go to bed planning to sleep.

Ex 1: If you accidentally fall asleep on the couch before going to bed, it is the time you get to bed.

Ex 2: If you read in bed before going to sleep, it is the moment you turn off the light to sleep.

It's the intention that counts.

- I got up at: the time you decide to stop sleeping.

Ex 1: If you wake up at 8:00 am and stay in bed looking at your phone until 8:30 am, the time you get up is 8:00 am.

Ex 2: If you wake up at 4:00 am and try to sleep until 6:00 am, without success, the time you get up is 6:00 am.

Ex 3: If you wake up at 7:30 am and get out of bed right away, the time you get up is 7:30 am.

2. How many hours do you think you actually slept?

Your total time spent in bed is displayed, now you have to indicate how long you "actually" slept. 

It doesn't matter if it's inaccurate, we ask you how you feel before anything else. So don't fill in this data based on the time of day.

Take the time you spent in bed and subtract the time it took you to fall asleep, to get up in the morning, and any nighttime awakenings.

3. Tell us about yesterday

Select as many options as you need so that you keep track of what may be disrupting or helping your sleep.

Pay attention to the 2 different sections: "During the day" and "During the night".

4. How would you describe your mood when you woke up?

This is why it's important to track your night as soon as possible. It's easier to report your true feelings first thing than after a day that may have influenced them.

Just click on the "smiley" that best describes your mood.