sleepwalk


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sleepwalk

(slēp′wôk′)
intr.v. sleep·walked, sleep·walking, sleep·walks
To walk or perform other motor acts while asleep; somnambulate.

sleep′walk′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
RULE No 3: It's probably good sense, if you know you sleepwalk and you are away from home, to close the catches on the bedroom windows and lock the door - provided you remember where you put the key in case of fire.
Children are more likely to sleepwalk when over-tired or anxious.
EXP Y EXP Cert 12A group of wa sleepwalk t confection o vomit jokes in a based on Heidi bestselling self Cameron Dia Elizabeth Banks and Brooklyn D women who ha useless partner and raging hor finding themse group of wannabe mums sleepwalk through a stale confection of pee, poo and vomit jokes in a bland comedy based on Heidi Murkoff's bestselling self-help manual.
It appears certain, given that no other team can honestly come close to playing with them, that the Americans will sleepwalk right to the highest tier of the medal platform.
The court was told he regularly drank up to eight pints a night - and booze makes him more likely to sleepwalk.
We usually sleepwalk for about five minutes every night and let the other team back in," Celtics coach M.
Spencer's ex-wife said he would often sleepwalk into his son's room and urinate in a basket.
Top brass are now rewriting policies to ban anyone who sleepwalks, or has severe nightmares, from the armed forces.