Our Mission

We are changing the way people prioritize sleep. In today’s 24/7 society, sleep is the first thing we sacrifice in order to meet the growing demands of work, family, and friends. Our hectic schedule makes shift workers of us all. We aim to create a society of elite sleepers.


Our Vision

Within a generation, we see our society embracing – fully – the need to prioritize sleep. Instead of sacrificing it, we envision people sleeping well, accessing all of the powerful restorative benefits of sleep- without drugs.

At CRS - using our elite sleep programs - we will contribute to the revival of happier more productive lives, improving our family, work and social spheres so that we may all make better use of our time on earth.

Our Values

Our team of professionals is driven by unbridled passion to bring visionary, ethical solutions to make certain our society understands - Sleep Matters!

With empathy and an unerring focus on sensitive yet sensible care, we commit ourselves to improving the life of every individual we connect with.


Our Strategy

We accomplish our mission through a program of compassionate and customized knowledge translation, delivered in a manner that embraces and empowers individuals.

Our simple yet powerful tools and techniques enable our clients to take control of their sleep health, promoting new levels of self-motivation and peer support to achieve elite sleep.


Dr. Glenn J Landry, PhD

Glenn Landry has studied circadian rhythms and sleep for over 20 years.

He completed his graduate research at Simon Fraser University, examining circadian mechanisms of entrainment, supervised by Dr. Ralph Mistlberger and supported by grants from MSFHR and NSERC.

He then focused his research efforts on sleep, aging and cognition as a CIHR postdoctoral fellow in Dr. Teresa Liu-Ambrose’s Aging, Mobility, and Cognitive Neuroscience Lab at UBC. His research there explored age-related changes in sleep duration, efficiency and architecture that contribute to or accelerate cognitive decline in older adults.

As an academic, Glenn’s goal was to develop chronotherapeutic interventions capable of delaying cognitive decline in older adults, with the objective of improving quality of life, productivity, and extending capacity for independent living.

Now in private practice, Glenn is a sleep coach. He works with older adults, shift workers, and families to improve physical and mental health through better sleep quality by translating sleep science into practical interventions tailored to each client.


Dr. John R Best, PhD


John Best has studied the interconnections between cognitive performance and health behavior, including physical activity and sleep, for over 10 years.

He completed his PhD at the University of Georgia, and has since completed postdoctoral fellowships at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and the University of British Columbia.

During this time, John explored the impact of improved health behavior (e.g., increased physical activity, improved sleep and diet) on cognitive and brain health. This work has been supported by the NIH, MSFHR, and CIHR, and has shown that critical functions of the brain—learning and memory, top-down control of cognition and behavior—may be improved by focusing on improved health behavior.

Currently, John focuses on issues related to research design and data analysis in order to properly evaluate the impact of health behavior interventions on cognitive performance. This includes providing expert input of measures to evaluate cognitive performance and data analysis strategies.