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Sleep loss is just actually really a widespread issue with serious physical and financial consequences. Music such as black screen relaxation could impact upon psychological, physical and psychological conditions, which might explain anecdotal accounts of its success being an everyday sleep aid. But, there's a lack of systematic data regarding how widely it is used, why people opt for music as a sleep aid, or that which music works; thus the inherent drivers into music-sleep effects remain uncertain. We investigated music for being a sleep aid over the general public via a mixed techniques data online survey (n = 651) that scored musicality, sleep habits, and also open text responses on what music will help sleep and the reason also why. In general, 62% of respondents said they used music to help people sleep better. They reported fourteen musical genres containing 545 artists. Regression tree modelling shown that younger individuals who have higher musical involvement proved considerably more likely to make use of music to aid sleep. Thematic analysis of this available text answers generated four topics that clarified why people believe music can help sleep: music provides unique properties that stimulate sleep (Provide), music is part of a typical sleep pattern (Habit), music induces a bodily or state of mind conducive to sleep (State), and music cubes an internal or external stimulus that could otherwise disrupt sleep (Distract). This survey provides new signs into the relationship between music and sleep in a population that ranged widely in age, musicalityand sleep habits and stress levels. In particular, the results highlight the pathways of effect between music and sleep. Diversity was found both in music choices, which represented idiosyncratic preferences rather than any musical arrangement, and at reasons why music supports good sleep, which moved beyond simple physical/mental relaxation.