How to use the ASA system
Introduction to the Australasian Sleep Association's website.
We have done a lot more than a new design. We are using a new architecture that integrates a number of the Association’s functions and features for you as a member.
The new search directory now has Google Mapping and allows members to update their details.
If you are a member you should have received your login details by email. When typing your password please remember it is case sensitive. If you can't remember it there is an easy "Forgot your password?" link that will resend it to the email address we have registered for your profile. If this has changed please let us know.
You are now able to access the "Members' Section" which has information that is restricted to you alone. You also have access to a number of new features through the "My Account" link.
In the "My Account" section you can select and find information on:
- Your Memberships
- Your Events
- Your Orders and Tax Invoices
- Update Your Details
- Change Password
To find out more about this please watch this very short video (2 minutes).
Please take a wander through your new website. We welcome any feedback you have.
For further information contact us on 02 9920 1968 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
3rd Dec 13
There’s more bad news for women with sleep apnea. A new study from the UCLA School of Nursing shows that the body’s autonomic responses — the controls that impact such functions as blood pressure, heart rate and sweating — are weaker in people with obstructive sleep apnea but are even more diminished in women.
25th Nov 13
Regular bedtimes make for well-rested children, writes Sarah Biggs. An Australian study of almost 2000 school-aged children recently showed that, when compared with a child with the same bedtime (less than 30 minutes difference across the week), a child with a 60-minute difference was twice as likely to display hyperactive behaviours and have problems controlling their emotions.
6th Nov 13
Treasurer Joe Hockey says the Government will ditch or change tax measures proposed by the previous Labor government at a cost of $3.1 billion to the budget, including a contentious cap on self-education expenses.