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Sleep loss can be a wide spread problem with serious physical and economic consequences. Music such as rain sounds relaxation could impact upon physical, psychological and emotional states, which may explain anecdotal reports of its own success being an everyday sleeping aid. However, there's too little systematic data regarding how widely it's used, why people opt for music for a sleep aid, or what music works; hence the underlying drivers to music-sleep effects remain unclear. We researched music as a sleep aid over the overall public with a mixed methods data on the web survey (n = 651) which scored musicality, sleep habits, and also open text answers on which music may help sleep and also why. In general, 62 percent of respondents stated that they used music to help them sleep better. They reported fourteen musical genres comprising 545 musicians. Linear modelling found stress, age, and music usage as large predictors of sleep quality (PSQI) scores. Regression tree modelling revealed that younger people with higher musical participation were considerably more likely to use music to aid sleep. Thematic analysis of this open text responses generated four themes that described why folks believe music may help sleep: music offers exceptional properties which excite sleep (Provide), music is part of a normal sleep routine (Habit), music induces a bodily or mental state conducive to sleeping (State), along with music cubes an external or internal stimulus that could otherwise disrupt sleep (Distract). This survey offers new evidence in to the association between sleep and music at a people which ranged widely in age, musicalityand sleep habits and stress levels. Diversity was detected both in music choices, which reflected idiosyncratic preferences rather than any consistent musical structure, and in the reasons why music affirms good sleep, which moved much beyond simple physical/mental comfort.