Daylight is a life-changing digital therapeutic for anxiety

Lasting recovery from anxiety that’s available anytime, anywhere.

Image depicting a menu of check-ins, practices, and other data from Daylight.

In a peer-reviewed clinical trial, patients experienced lasting recovery from anxiety


achieved clinical improvement in anxiety.1


reported improvement in overall mood.1


experienced improvement in insomnia.1

Daylight is continually and rigorously studied for effectiveness in gold-standard clinical trials.

Daylight has been shown to lower health care costs by $1,836 per individual*

A cost analysis of Daylight vs. other leading anxiety interventions revealed Daylight to be more cost effective.

*Paper pending publication2

Daylight delivers meaningful, lasting results

Daylight is an effective digital therapeutic that helps people gain control over their anxiety. After a two-minute quiz to discover their Anxiety Type, individuals receive personalized techniques to help manage it.

Image depicting personalization prompts from Daylight, including "Write up to 3 worries you'd like to think about later" and another screen prompting a challenge of one user's worries.

Personalized therapeutic content

Daylight adjusts evidence-based techniques and offers additional guidance based on an individual’s needs.

Various exercises and techniques are displayed on mobile phones from the Daylight experience.

Help at any time, day or night

When it’s needed the most, Daylight is instantly accessible and ready to check in, practice, or try a new technique.

A hand holds a phone with the "My Progress" screen from Daylight. The screen shows goals, progress, check-ins, and other data for a user.

Meaningful behavior change

80% of people who use Daylight say they’ve practiced the techniques in their day-to-day lives.

What Daylight users say

I have been suffering in silence for a long time and Daylight has been the first thing to ever actually help with my worry and anxiety.

Member in UKMarch, 2021

Daylight has allowed me to successfully manage my anxiety — and also to acknowledge that it’s okay to feel how I feel.

Member in UKDecember, 2020

Daylight has offered me a number of coping mechanisms which I have found to be incredibly useful and continue to use to help manage my anxiety.

Member in UKNovember, 2020

Most anxiety sufferers aren’t getting the help they need

Twenty percent of adults experience clinically significant worry and anxiety each year.3 The implications are far-reaching for their physical health and health care costs — individuals with anxiety are 3-5x more likely to visit the doctor, and 6x more likely to be hospitalized.4,5 Despite the high prevalence of anxiety, many who need help don’t receive it.

Learn why more and more organizations
are focusing on employee anxiety

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Disclaimer: In accordance with FDA’s Current Enforcement Discretion Policy for Digital Health Devices for Psychiatric Disorders, for patients aged 18 years and older, who are followed by and diagnosed with Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) by a medical provider, Daylight is available as an adjunct to their usual medical care for GAD. Daylight does not replace the care of a medical provider or the patient’s medication. Daylight has not been cleared by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for this indication. Users are directed to not make any changes to their prescribed medication or other type of medical treatment without seeking professional medical advice.

1. Carl, J. R., Miller, C. B., Henry, A. L., Davis, M. L., Stott, R., Smits, J. A., … & Espie, C. A. (2020). Efficacy of digital cognitive behavioral therapy for moderate‐to‐severe symptoms of generalized anxiety disorder: A randomized controlled trial. Depression and Anxiety, 37(12), 1168-1178.
2. Darden, M., Davis, M. L., Jenna, J. R., Smits, J. A., Otto, W. M., Miller, C. B. (2021). Cost-effectiveness of automated digital CBT (Daylight) for Generalized Anxiety Disorder: A Markov simulation model in the United States. Under review.
3. Anxiety Disorders | NAMI: National Alliance on Mental Illness. (2017). National Alliance on Mental Illness.
4. Harman, J. S., Rollman, B. L., Hanusa, B. H., Lenze, E. J., & Shear, M. K. (2002). Physician office visits of adults for anxiety disorders in the United States, 1985–1998. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 17(3), 165-172.
5. Facts & Statistics | Anxiety and Depression Association of America, ADAA. (2021). Anxiety & Depression Association of America.