How to Block Loud Footstep Noise from an Upstairs Apartment?

how to block loud footstep noise

Years ago, I had my first experience with prolonged insomnia when new neighbors moved into the upstairs apartment and started living at around midnight every single night.

I would go to bed at perhaps 11 pm and soon thereafter the couple upstairs would come home and start walking back and forth—on top of my bedroom.

When I went to bed earlier, stomping would wake me up several times until I couldn’t fall back asleep.

It didn’t really matter when I tried to retire for the night. A few bouts of heavy walking were virtually guaranteed.

In the end, I would lie in my bed wide awake, unable to get any sleep until the early morning.

Yes, I talked to them—several times, but this didn’t solve the problem. It only soured the relationship over time.

I have since moved apartments/houses and cities multiple times for professional and private reasons.

Some neighbors are cooperative and some are light walkers so you hear nothing while their successors may walk on their heels, creating vibrations and resonances in the building.

Many people try their best, but sometimes the structure amplifies everything they do…

Through the years I have found that footfall noise coming from above is among the most difficult noise problems to mitigate.

I can tell you this though: after my first prolonged encounter with insomnia, I became passionate about tackling this problem.


In theory, the three best solutions are:

  • Moving to your own detached house.
  • Living on the top floor and being considerate yourself.
  • Moving into a state-of-the-art soundproofed building with decoupled floors.

But, for various reasons, these solutions weren’t always available to me, and they may not be an option for you.

So in this post, I am going a different route: one that aims to counter footfalls using some peculiarities in human hearing and sound.

The footstep noise challenge

What can you do against footstep noise when you can’t move, have little influence over your neighbors, and can’t make any structural soundproofing modifications?

Is there even a solution?

More recently, I have been living in yet another city apartment:

My ceiling (=upstairs neighbor’s floor) is made of concrete.

The upstairs neighbor, a small lady, has tiles on her floor and she mostly walks barefoot. From the sound her walking makes, I suspect she walks on her heels.

She isn’t stomping or jumping or anything, and she mostly goes to bed at a normal time, so I definitely don’t want to bother her.

Still, her walking is on the heavy side. (I rarely heard her predecessor.)

Note: You often can’t tell from the size of a person whether they are a going to be a heavy walker.

“OK,” I thought, “Don’t get upset. This is an opportunity to try again and find an effective solution that might help me and you in the future.”

Let’s listen to some of these footsteps and look at the frequencies

(Use headphones to appreciate how this sounds.)


These footstep impact sounds (from someone walking barefoot on a tiled concrete floor) are mostly low-frequency sounds.

In the case of my upstairs neighbor, I measured the dominant frequencies as in the range from around 40 to 150 Hz, with pronounced peaks at about 50, 65 and 130 Hz.

Here is frequency analysis for two of the footstep sounds you have just heard:

Frequencies for two footsteps

How well do foam earplugs work against these walking noises from above?

When it comes to nighttime noise, my first line of defense is wearing good foam earplugs. Through trial and error I have found a selection of earplugs that I find comfortable and effective.

In my experience, wax and silicone putty earplugs don’t stand a chance against this kind of noise.

Deep earplug insertion is crucial if you want to get relief.

To be effective against the low-frequency sounds you have just heard, it is paramount that you insert your earplugs quite deeply. The deeper you can get them in while still being comfortable, the better they are going to reduce footstep noise.

Just do the best you can.

But don’t discount comfort in the search for perfection: the best noise-blocking earplugs are useless if you can’t tolerate them for the whole night and your ears start hurting.

Low-frequency impact sounds are challenging, even for good earplugs.

What I have noticed time and again though is that even with optimally inserted earplugs the impact sounds from someone walking heavily can often still be heard.

Because earplugs make everything quieter, footfalls can stand out.

Yes, they are also quieter but they are still there, appearing suddenly when you are about to drift away.

In fact, against a quiet backdrop (or when wearing earplugs), most intermittent noises can be startling even if they are not very loud.

Adding “dark-brown” noise as a secret sauce?

To help with most types of intermittent noise, you can play a white noise machine to boost earplug performance and solve the problem of “too quiet.”

Note: When referring to white noise in this post, I am talking about a whole family of broadband noises, not just “true” white noise (which has the same intensity at all frequencies and is too high-pitched for many purposes).

Some white noise machines allow you to choose between different broadband noises. These noises are usually named after colors (white noise, pink noise, brown noise, etc.): the darker the color, the lower-pitched the noise.

Here is one variation of what I call dark-brown noise (own creation, best appreciated with headphones):


In general, I like the noise colors that sound like a very regular waterfall.

I often use “waterfall-like” noise to increase the overall room noise level so that intermittent noises, such as barking and creaking disappear.

Playing broadband noise to make other sounds disappear is called noise masking (see also auditory masking).

But, an unwanted sound can only be masked effectively by noise that encompasses the frequency range of the sound you want to mask (or is at least very close to that frequency range).

What’s more, the masking noise has to have enough power in the to-be-masked sound’s frequency range.

The frequencies are the challenge with footfalls:

Even if you play white noise twice as loud as the footfalls, if the white noise frequency range doesn’t get close to the dominant frequencies present in the footfalls, you will keep hearing them.

The white noise and the footfalls just appear like different instruments in an orchestra.

Unfortunately, most white noise machines don’t generate enough sound power in the frequency range from 40 to 150 Hz to effectively mask louder footsteps.

Their speaker is simply too small.

And, the generated noise is not optimized for this frequency range either because that would overwhelm the small speaker.

It is one thing to mask a barking dog with peaks at 400 to 500 Hz and another thing to mask 40-150 Hz impact sounds.

“But,” I thought to myself:

“In principle I should be able to mask the footfalls I am hearing in my apartment if I can produce loud enough noise in the range from 40 to 200 Hz.”

Unfortunately, most small speakers can’t do that.

I needed a large speaker.

PA speaker as a white noise speaker

A while ago, I had acquired a portable PA-speaker for a completely different purpose. Usually these portable PA systems are used as Karaoke speakers for aspiring singers and at county fairs for sales presentations.

Anyway, this speaker can produce sound levels that dwarf any white noise machine, and I figured it should be able to produce enough power at (or close enough to) the frequencies I needed.

(If you have good Hi-Fi speakers or a subwoofer system, they should do the trick as well.)

So I hauled the PA-speaker into my bedroom, put it on a chair, and connected it to a white noise machine with a headphone jack (the Lectrofan EVO).

Connecting a white noise machine to the PA speaker

I chose lower-pitched “dark-brown” noise (i.e., one of noises #2 – #4 on the EVO) and played it at around 60 dBA (=A-weighted decibels, measured with a sound level meter close to my pillow).

So, does the PA speaker work against the impact sound of footfalls?

Well, ever since I started using this PA speaker in my bedroom as white noise speaker, I stopped noticing footfalls.

At times, I have it off and hear footsteps. On it goes…

It does indeed mask the walking sounds from the lady upstairs.

And if 60 dB wasn’t enough, I could increase the volume.

Obviously, there is a limit to how loud I should be playing this machine to mask walking noises, but so far it is working well.

Wearing foam earplugs (!), I feel OK going to perhaps 65-68 dBA.

(Even 100 dBA+ would be no problem for this speaker, but it would damage my/your hearing.)

There are a couple of caveats.

  • First, dark-brown noise played at 60 dB is already a bit loud for my taste. I don’t want to listen to sound at this level for the whole night and I want to protect my hearing.

But that’s not difficult to solve: As mentioned, I wear foam earplugs to reduce the noise to a comfortable level.

  • Second, lower-frequency noise can create rumbling in the bedroom. Earplugs help with this too. But there is more…

Emphasizing the lower frequencies critical for masking and rolling off higher frequencies is important for keeping the overall loudness at an acceptable level.

The trick is to fine-tune the bass frequencies so that you get just enough of them to mask the footfalls, but not increase them to a level where rumbling and booming would keep you awake.

Played through the PA speaker, the lowest-pitched noise (#1) on my white noise machine causes too much rumbling, but noises #2 to #4 work.

And, all of them have the higher frequencies rolled off rather steep, which is good for what I wanted to achieve.

Higher frequencies (in my case from 300 Hz) contribute very little to masking footfalls.

This has to do with how our hearing works. Different areas in the inner ear (cochlea) are sensitive to different frequency ranges.

The masking noise needs to stimulate the same band(s) in which the footfall sounds lie.

If, for example, you are using higher-pitched pink noise, its higher frequency parts don’t help with masking footfalls, yet increase the overall loudness.

To get the sound level in the footfall frequency range high enough while keeping the overall loudness at an acceptable level, I recommend you try dark-brown noise (for more on settings below).

The exact noise shape will vary with the frequency response of the speaker you use and what other outside noises you need to mask.

Why did I set it up this way and do you need the same equipment?

I already had the PA speaker and the white noise machine, so I just repurposed them.

OK, now you may be wondering, “Do I have to get that equipment?”

Well, not necessarily, unless you enjoy singing as well.

While these Karaoke PA speakers aren’t very expensive, you may not need one.

Your home audio system may actually provide a better response in the critical frequency range.

Here is what you can do to test whether this works for blocking footfalls in your bedroom

If you have an audio system with decent speakers (perhaps even with a subwoofer) that you can set up in your bedroom, use this.

Orient the speakers so that they face away from you and slightly upwards (i.e., they project sound towards the ceiling).

(I put my speaker on a chair close to the foot-end of my bed and tilt it slightly.)

Run the myNoise white noise app (free) on your phone/iPad and connect the phone to your audio system (e.g., using your headphone jack or Bluetooth. Lightning port adapters for iPhones are also available.)


Alternatively, you can also connect a computer to your audio system and use the myNoise website.

myNoise (generator White Noise & Co) has a built-in equalizer, allowing you to fine-tune the white noise to your needs and your speakers.

This is exactly what we need to create “dark-brown” noise.

This is how I set the equalizer in myNoise to use it with my PA speaker:


Tweak these settings as needed for your speakers and comfort.

So how loud do you play this noise?

You could put in your earplugs and increase the volume so that you can hear the noise permeating the room, yet you remain comfortable.

In the beginning however, I recommend you use a sound level meter app, such as the NIOSH app, for your phone (or a dedicated sound level meter) to get a feel for the sound level and how that relates to perceived loudness:

Adjust the volume with with a sound level meter app

Increase the volume to set the sound level to about 60 dBA (=A-weighted) to begin with, measured from where your pillow is.

Put in your earplugs and see how you feel.

Adjust the volume depending on how loud you need the noise to mask the footfalls in your apartment.

If necessary, I would perhaps go up to 65-70 dBA (with earplugs).

If you can get away with less than 60 dB, that would be even better.

Note: 70 dB is about twice as loud as 60 dB (not 20% louder).

This setup should also work without earplugs, but I would not listen to constant noise that loud throughout the night.

Important: Please don’t expose a child to these sound levels!

Will this work for you?

I don’t know your house/ceiling type and whether you have an elephant upstairs, so I can’t give you a definitive answer.

Also, I can’t test all possible configurations and walking styles.

But, based on my experience, I would give it a try.

Do active noise cancelling headphones work against footfall noise?

Noise cancelling headphones against footfalls

I am mostly a side sleeper, so wearing over-the-ear noise cancelling headphones at night is less than ideal.

I can make it work, but I still prefer putting in foam earplugs and playing an external white noise generator. This allows me to twist and turn all I want.

But I wanted to know whether active noise cancelling headphones (ANC headphones) can actually cancel the impact noise from the lady walking in the upstairs apartment.

Many people think of ANC headphones as being good primarily with constant lower-frequency noise such as engine noise from vehicles and cabin noise in airplanes.

But the algorithms in the best noise cancelling headphones are so good that they can significantly reduce intermittent low-frequency noises as well.

In principle, they should work against noise in “my” footfall frequency range (40-150 Hz).

So I tried three of the best noise cancelling headphones, the over-ear Sony WH1000XM3, the over-ear Bose QC35, and the in-ear Bose QC20.

Indeed, both over-ear models worked:

Subjectively, the WH1000XM3 cancelled about 90% and the QC35 about 85% of the walking noises. The Sony headphones performed a little better, but both worked surprisingly well.

Playing dark-brown noise (similar to the equalizer settings above) though the headphones at a moderate volume, I was able to mask the rest of the footfalls reaching my ear.

So if you are a back sleeper, these two ANC headphones could be an alternative.

The in-ear QC20 reduced the footfalls by about 75%; they provided some relief, but both over-ear models were clearly better. Playing louder brown noise through the QC20, they can be an OK option if you don’t like earplugs at all.

Depending on your house and upstairs neighbor, your mileage may vary.


Somewhat surprisingly, noise masking with a big speaker and shaped brown noise (=dark-brown noise) does work against the walking sounds my upstairs neighbor makes.

Furthermore, at the required volume, people in other apartments seem not to find the noise coming from the PA speaker disturbing.

I have found this little project well worth the tinkering and the effort.

It is great not to be at the mercy of my upstairs neighbors. With the flick of a switch I can get relief.

If not, I can always play AC/DC…

20 thoughts on “How to Block Loud Footstep Noise from an Upstairs Apartment?”

  1. We have had this problem several times during holidays and are now VERY careful in choosing our apartments. It’s horrible.

  2. Thank you for your feedback, Grace.
    If it is an older building, I think the safest bet is the top floor.
    The upstairs apartment may be quiet for a few months, and then a heavy walker or someone with a completely different lifestyle moves in.

  3. Thank you for your super-usable advice, which is very concrete and should reach as many people (who experience this problem) as possible. Only people who have had that kind of bad experience can appreciate the wisdom in this text.
    Thank you.

    • Thank you very much for your kind words, Joze.
      I was somewhat surprised, actually, how much can be done about footfalls.
      Please share it with whoever may benefit and let me know if you find ways to improve on the solution.
      I hope you get a good night’s sleep.
      Have a great day.

  4. Omg thank you. You are a life saver. I just moved into the perfect apartment but didn’t realize how loud upstairs neighbors can be! (previously I was on the top floor and didn’t realize how good I had it). I didn’t know about auditory masking before. This information completely changes the game… Thank you soooo much.

    • Thank you for your kind words Lily.

      Indeed, noise masking has been one of my most effective sleep savers as well.
      I hope everything works out with your upstairs neighbors and that you can be at ease in your new apartment.

  5. This is a valuable, informative piece. My landlords started airbnbing the apartment above last year. Having previously had issues I told them it was not ideal and that there would be problems with people coming and going and not truly understanding the noise they create below. As predicted, it’s been an awful year.
    I have looked at a few models that have advertised as having a spectrum of frequencies. Do you have any experience or suggestions for a brown-noise machine that’s good for footfall frequencies? Thanks again for this great article.

    • Hello Jeff,

      Yes, I can imagine that being a big headache. How can you establish any kind of rapport with upstairs neighbors when they change every couple of days?

      As to the white noise machine:
      I am afraid a standard white noise machine won’t be enough to mask the low-frequency type of footfalls described in my post.
      I used the Lectrofan EVO, but I didn’t use its internal speaker. (Well, I tried initially but that didn’t work.) I plugged it into a much larger speaker.

      The EVO has a good selection of brown noises that can be accessed via the headphone jack.
      Its internal speaker, as well as the speaker of all white noise machines I have come across so far, doesn’t go low enough (at least not with enough sound pressure).

      This is not a criticism of white noise machines. They can do a lot but they have to be portable and that limits the speaker size.

      If the footfalls in your apartment sound anything like mine, you want to deploy a much larger speaker, e.g., your home audio system or a subwoofer.

      As described in my post, you can then also use an app like myNoise to produce these deep brown noises.

      All the best.

  6. Thank you so much for this article. I´m having the same exact problem and didn´t know what to do. Do you think Sony 1000XM2 would work as well? I can find it a little cheaper than 1000XM3.

    Also, do you know any ear plugs that attenuate low frequencies?

    • Hello Ed,

      the Sony 1000X-M2 headphones’s noise cancelling is very good; it is a bit weaker than the M3’s but not much. So I think they could be quite effective. Unfortunately, I currently don’t have the M2, otherwise I would have done a test.

      When they came out, I tried them, and I remember the headband stood out a lot more. The M3 headband conforms better to the head.
      Also, they weren’t quite as comfortable. Compared to the Bose QC35, the difference in wearing comfort was a lot larger than with the M3.
      For that reason, I would go with the M3 if the price difference isn’t too large.

      As to the earplugs, I find Flents Quiet Time quite effective. Please note, you need to insert foam earplugs quite deep for good low frequency performance.
      Perhaps try deep brown noise together with earplugs first if you already have a good audio system.

      All the best and let me know how it goes.

    • Hi Pa,
      The Sony WH-1000XM3 work well against a 50 Hz hum. I just tried them against a 50 Hz hum at 70dB and they rendered it virtually unnoticeable.
      All the best.

  7. Hello Helmut,

    First I would like to appreciate you for writing this wonderful post. Whoever has ever experienced this footsteps problems will understand the importance of this post.

    I have two elephants living upstairs with their unruly child. It’s a nightmare; always moving furniture; the child throws toys on the floor and runs around; stomping; thumping, etc. Because of the corona thing, I have to work from home as offices are closed. Right now I am using the 3M work tunes, which are Bluetooth headphones. They have passive noise isolation with a NRR of 24. They block out the noise of talking, the hum of refrigerator, and the washing machine noise completely. However, they are no good at cancelling this footsteps noise, which can be a real pain. I am going to try the Sony WH-1000XM3. Hope the ANC solves my problem during work.

    As for sleeping, I use the HEAROS Xtreme Protection ear plugs that have a rating of NRR 33. Once they go in deep, even if the elephants above my head are dancing, I can’t hear a thing. At least I get a good night’s sleep.

    Will keep everyone updated.


    • Hello Y,

      thank you for the detailed feedback.

      I have both the Worktunes Bluetooth earmuffs and the Hearos foam earplugs you are mentioning.

      In my experience, for low frequencies up to about 400 Hz, the Sony ANC headphones are a lot more effective than both the earmuffs and the earplugs.
      It would be Sony > Hearos > Worktunes.

      So if your footsteps sound similar to the sound sample in my post (i.e., ” umpf, umpf,” = the low frequency type), I expect you’ll get a lot more relief with the Sony.

      As to moving furniture, if this means screeching noises caused by pulling chairs over a tiled floor or similar, you would get more mid- and even high-frequency noise. For this, your Worktunes earmuffs should be just as good or even better.

      Apart from their ANC, the Sony headphones are also very decent at passively reducing noise (they are among the best over-ear headphones for this) but not as good as good earmuffs.

      All the best.

  8. Hi,

    Thanks for the detailed response.

    I tried the following in the store: Sony WH-1000XM3, Bose 700, Bose 35 QCII, and BW PX7. Sony’s ANC beats the others hands down (Not a post for: build, sound quality, comfort, etc.). So I picked the Sony.

    Works like a charm. All the low-frequency sounds are gone! I used an app on my phone to measure the frequencies at which this thumping, stomping, running, and footsteps sound occurred. Several peaks in range of about 75–80Hz to about 200–250Hz.

    Also, as you correctly pointed out, they are also great at attenuating the mids and the highs and are as good as the ear muffs. Can’t hear talking or screeching as well.

    To summarize, Sony’s WH-1000XM3 will give you a ton of relief (Complete relief for me—YMMV). If you sleep on the side like me, HEAROS work well.

    Great stuff Helmut. Thanks once again.


    • Hi Y,

      Thanks for the heads up.

      I am glad you have found relief from these obnoxious footsteps.

      Looking at the frequencies you have measured: yes, Sony WH-1000XM3 are good at cancelling noise in that range. It is very helpful that you were able to report specific frequencies and that the noise reduction was enough.

      As for screeching and talking, I’d like to add a comment so that other readers don’t get unrealistic expectations:

      Yes, the Sony are good at passive noise isolation as well, so they do reduce this kind of noise too.
      And as you have reported, in your case this noise reduction was enough.

      However, at coffee shop noise level, you will hear some screeching and talking, albeit quieter. (if you don’t listen to a masking sound through the headphones.)
      For mid-frequency noise (from about 400 Hz) the Sony headphones actually under-perform NRR 30 earmuffs.
      (Unfortunately, even the muffs won’t completely eliminate loud chatter.)

      On the other hand, with your headphones you can get much more relief from these low-freq. footfalls and more comfort.

      Have a great day.

  9. Hi,

    Thank you for your article, I’m still experimenting with the brown noise.
    My neighbor’s footfall is much louder than yours. I am not sure how they walk. How would you suggest adjusting the brown noise in the app? And I’m using a Bose Revolve speaker, and the app is quite soft even though it’s already half of the volume coming from my iPhone.
    Unfortunately, even the most comfortable ear plugs put pressure on my ear canal and I have not been getting good sleep for 6 months. Appreciate your suggestion. Thank you.

    • Hi Eleen,

      First, do your neighbor’s footfalls sound like the sounds in the recording (“umpf,” “umpf”)?
      (You have to listen with headphones to hear the lower frequencies.)

      If yes, then you have to focus on the bass frequencies as described in this post.
      If they sound much higher pitched, skip to “klang,” “klang” below.

      It is quite possible that the Bose Revolve doesn’t reproduce the bass frequencies with enough volume.
      (If the speaker doesn’t get close enough to the footfall frequencies, you’ll still hear them even if you crank it up all the way.)

      It is a nice speaker, but still quite small. I am thinking more Bose subwoofer size or large Hi-fi speaker.

      If you have headphones, try the app with headphones first. Good headphones can reproduce much lower frequencies than the Revolve.

      If you don’t have any and just want something to try this, the on-ear Panasonic RP-HT21 are usually very inexpensive and have a good bass response.

      Don’t shy away from making it loud (temporarily) to see whether the footfalls are being masked when you crank up the brown noise via your headphones.

      If they are being masked, you have to get a speaker that can reproduce the bass you need or keep using the headphones.

      And you have to deal with the earplug-issue to lower the overall volume.
      (I wouldn’t be able to sleep well with loud dark-brown noise without earplugs or another form of noise reducing device.)

      Alternatively, you could try noise cancelling headphones (the Sony mentioned in this post if you are a back sleeper) or noise cancelling earbuds (unlike earplugs, they only go as deep as the ear canal entrance). I have recently reviewed a pair with very good low frequency noise reduction, the 1More Dual Driver ANC Pro (link to my review).

      If you have normal headphones, use those first to see whether you are on the right track, or make sure you can return the noise cancellers if they don’t perform for you.

      Now if your footfalls sound more like “klang,” “klang,” I would start with flat sliders in myNoise. That gives you pink noise.
      Make it as loud as necessary to mask the footfalls. This may again be quite loud. You can increase the overall volume and move the sliders all the way up.

      Then start moving the sliders down from the right (from the treble frequencies) until the footfalls just start coming back. Then go a bit higher to make them again disappear.
      Now do the same from the left (the bass) in the same manner.

      That gives you an idea of the settings you would need for footstep noise that extends into higher frequencies.

      Again you would now ideally use earplugs to reduce the overall volume.

      If this is not possible, you could again use noise cancelling headphones or earmuffs (not that comfy but some people do well with them) to lower the overall volume.
      I hope this helps a bit.
      All the best.

  10. Hi, I have same problem with super heavy footsteps except I am already on the top floor and the noise is coming from the apartment next to me. Neighbor also slams his doors. I have tried playing the dark brown noise, which helps a small amount, but I think my next step is to try louder volume. Could you recommend the PC speaker system that you used with your Evo? I have also purchased the Evo white noise machine, but it is not loud enough on its own 🙁

    • Hi Mary,
      It is important that the brown noise / white noise matches the frequency spectrum of what you want to mask (i.e., it needs to sound like the footsteps, albeit continuous) and that it is louder than the footsteps.

      The speaker in this article is actually a portable PA (professional audio) speaker, not a PC speaker.
      It is large (10x11x25 inches) and geared towards outdoor singing and events. It has a built-in lead-acid battery (like a car).

      I used this speaker because I already had it for a different purpose (but it can produce lower frequencies than the Lectrofan and it can do so at a sufficient volume). It is powerful, but not the best sounding for home audio.
      I recommend you use a home stereo system instead, such as a decent subwoofer with two satellite speakers.

      If you are unsure whether this can work for you in principle, you could use headphones first (good ones can produce the frequencies you need). If you don’t have any, the very inexpensive Panasonic RP-HT21 (should be on Amazon) have a good bass response.

      Connect your headphones to your EVO. Play the EVO, starting from white noise #1 and set it loud to mask the footsteps. If you hit max. volume, but still hear the footsteps, cycle through the white noises until you find the one that masks the footsteps best.
      (Alternatively, you can also try the app mentioned in the article.)

      If this looks good, I recommend one of these approaches:

      1. Keep using these headphones (and perhaps wear earplugs underneath).
      2. If you are a back sleeper, noise cancelling headphones like the Sony mentioned in the post will help a lot because they reduce the footsteps and door slamming so you will be able to play your white noise much quieter than with normal headphones.
      3. Use your home stereo system or buy one (subwoofer + two satellites). Again I would wear earplugs to reduce the overall noise level. This approach may be attractive for side sleepers.

      Let me know how it goes.

      All the best.


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