Take the Daytime Sleepiness Quiz

Answer these 9 quick questions to rate how tired you have been recently during the day. You can email or print your results when you’re finished and use them to have a more productive conversation with your doctor.

This tool is not intended to make a diagnosis or take the place of talking with your doctor about your symptoms and possible treatment options. Questions 1-8 are from the Epworth Sleepiness Scale, a common test used by doctors to help assess a person’s level of tiredness. Your answers will not be saved by Jazz Pharmaceuticals.

This tool is not intended to make a diagnosis or take the place of talking with your doctor about your symptoms and possible treatment options. Questions 1-8 are from the Epworth Sleepiness Scale, a common test used by doctors to help assess a person’s level of tiredness. Your answers will not be saved by Jazz Pharmaceuticals.

Question 1 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep while
sitting and reading?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 2 of 9

How likely are you to fall
asleep while watching TV?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 3 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep while
sitting inactive in a public place (e.g., a
theater or a meeting)?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 4 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep as a
passenger in a car for an hour without
a break?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 5 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep while
lying down to rest in the afternoon
when circumstances permit?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 6 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep while
sitting quietly after a lunch
without alcohol?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 7 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep while
sitting and talking to someone?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 8 of 9

How likely are you to fall asleep in a car
while stopped for a few minutes in traffic?

  • 0
    no
    chance of dozing
  • 1
    slight
    chance
    of dozing
  • 2
    moderate
    chance
    of dozing
  • 3
    high
    chance of dozing

Question 9 of 9

Have you been diagnosed with obstructive sleep apnea or narcolepsy? (Optional)

Your Results

Ask your doctor if SUNOSI may be right for you.

Question
Your Answer
How likely are you to fall asleep while sitting and reading?
How likely are you to fall asleep while watching TV?
How likely are you to fall asleep while sitting inactive in a public place (e.g., a theater or a meeting)?
0
How likely are you to fall asleep as a passenger in a car for an hour without a break?
0
How likely are you to fall asleep while lying down to rest in the afternoon when circumstances permit?
0
How likely are you to fall asleep while sitting quietly after a lunch without alcohol?
0
How likely are you to fall asleep while sitting and talking to someone?
0
How likely are you to fall asleep in a car while stopped for a few minutes in traffic?
0
Have you been diagnosed with obstructive sleep apnea or narcolepsy?
Your Daytime Sleepiness Score*:
*Your Daytime Sleepiness Score is determined by the Epworth Sleepiness Scale. A score greater than 10 may mean you have excessive daytime sleepiness.
18

Share these results with your doctor and ask to be evaluated for excessive daytime sleepiness during your next visit to see if treatment with SUNOSI is right for you.

This tool is not intended to make a diagnosis or take the place of talking with your doctor about your symptoms and possible treatment options. Questions 1-8 are from the Epworth Sleepiness Scale, a common test used by doctors to help assess a person’s level of tiredness. Your answers will not be saved by Jazz Pharmaceuticals.

Save on SUNOSI

The SUNOSI Savings Card may help you pay as little as $9 for a full month of SUNOSI.

Important Safety Information

Do not take SUNOSI if you are taking, or have stopped taking within the past 14 days, a medicine used to treat depression called a monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI).

Before taking SUNOSI, tell your doctor about all of your medical conditions, including if you:

  • have heart problems, high blood pressure, kidney problems, diabetes, or high cholesterol.
  • have had a heart attack or a stroke.
  • have a history of mental health problems (including psychosis and bipolar disorders), or of drug or alcohol abuse or addiction.
  • are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if SUNOSI will harm your unborn baby.
  • are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known if SUNOSI passes into your breast milk. Talk to your doctor about the best way to feed your baby if you take SUNOSI.
What is SUNOSI?
SUNOSI® (solriamfetol) is a prescription medicine used to improve wakefulness in adults with excessive daytime sleepiness due to narcolepsy or obstructive sleep apnea (OSA).
  • SUNOSI does not treat the underlying cause of obstructive sleep apnea and does not take the place of any device prescribed for obstructive sleep apnea, such as a continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) machine. It is important that you continue to use these treatments as prescribed by your healthcare provider.
Important Safety Information

Do not take SUNOSI if you are taking, or have stopped taking within the past 14 days, a medicine used to treat depression called a monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI).

Before taking SUNOSI, tell your doctor about all of your medical conditions, including if you:
  • have heart problems, high blood pressure, kidney problems, diabetes, or high cholesterol.
  • have had a heart attack or a stroke.
  • have a history of mental health problems (including psychosis and bipolar disorders), or of drug or alcohol abuse or addiction.
  • are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if SUNOSI will harm your unborn baby.
  • are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known if SUNOSI passes into your breast milk. Talk to your doctor about the best way to feed your baby if you take SUNOSI.
What are the possible side effects of SUNOSI?
SUNOSI may cause serious side effects, including:
Increased blood pressure and heart rate. SUNOSI can cause blood pressure and heart rate increases that can increase the risk of heart attack, stroke, heart failure, and death. Your doctor should check your blood pressure before, and during, treatment with SUNOSI. Your doctor may decrease your dose or tell you to stop taking SUNOSI if you develop high blood pressure that does not go away during treatment with SUNOSI.
Mental (psychiatric) symptoms including anxiety, problems sleeping (insomnia), irritability, and agitation. Tell your doctor if you develop any of these symptoms. Your doctor may change your dose or tell you to stop taking SUNOSI if you develop side effects during treatment with SUNOSI.

The most common side effects of SUNOSI include:

  • headache
  • nausea
  • decreased appetite
  • anxiety
  • problems sleeping
These are not all the possible side effects of SUNOSI. Call your doctor for advice about side effects.
SUNOSI is available in 75 mg and 150 mg tablets and is a federally controlled substance (CIV) because it contains solriamfetol that can be a target for people who abuse prescription medicines or street drugs. Keep SUNOSI in a safe place to protect it from theft. Never give or sell your SUNOSI to anyone else because it may cause death or harm them and it is against the law. Tell your doctor if you have ever abused or been dependent on alcohol, prescription medicines, or street drugs.