To date, no treatment exists to ameliorate the adverse consequences of TBI. TBI-related comorbidities including sleep disorders are linked to poor cognitive and functional outcomes. Indeed, animal studies show that disorders sleep hinders early neurologic repair and epidemiologic studies show association with early cognitive decline and mortality. Improving comorbidity burden in rehabilitation settings has been associated with better health and economic outcomes. However, sleep disorder screening and evaluation are not routinely performed in TBI-care settings. Therefore, the purpose of this course is to provide an overview of implementing sleep disorder screening and diagnostic tools for sleep apnea and circadian disorders in rehabilitation settings. Presentations will include a broad overview of sleep and TBI, introduction and hands on demonstration of objective sleep measurement (actigraphy, polysomnography) and reporting, review of evidence-based treatment, case illustrations, and future directions of research. The course presenters represent diverse specialties including sleep medicine, rehabilitation, and psychology.