The prevalence of neurodevelopmental disorders (NDDs) has increased rapidly in recent decades. Genetic mechanisms of these disorders have been studied extensively; however, environmental factors contributing to NDD development remain less understood. Current evidence suggests that alterations in synaptogenesis and pruning underlie NDD pathology. Sleep is essential to this synaptic remodeling process. Disturbed sleep is a highly conserved trait affecting nearly 86% of NDD patients. Additionally, sleep appears to be particularly sensitive to environmental perturbations, as negative sleep outcomes have been strongly linked to exposure to air pollutants. The Diesel Exhaust Particle and Maternal Stress (DEP/MS) paradigm was used to co-expose pregnant mice to DEP and a maternal stressor, modeling epidemiological data suggesting that combined prenatal exposure to DEP is strongly linked to socioeconomic stressors. Previous studies have revealed that DEP/MS offspring show male-specific social and behavioral traits consistent with NDD pathology. Based on preliminary data demonstrating sleep deficits in DEP/MS adult offspring, this study aims to characterize NDD phenotype of DEP/MS offspring during adolescence, focusing on possible female-specific sleep and behavioral alterations. To analyze sleep patterns in DEP/MS and control offspring, we performed electroencephalography and electromyography (EEG/EMG) recordings from P37 to P40. Additionally, we isolated astrocyte and microglia populations from parietal and frontal cortex tissue. Lastly, we conducted the forced-swim test to analyze depressive-like behavior, a common comorbidity in female NDD patients. We hypothesize that DEP/MS offspring will exhibit sex-specific depressive-like behavior and sleep deficits driven by changes in astrocyte gene expression.