Daylight saving time is this weekend, and we’ll move our clocks forward an hour. While it’s nice to have an extra daylight at the end of the day, this time change can feel like jet lag.
Lack of sleep can negatively affect your concentration and health. Adults should get seven to eight hours of sleep every night.
Few things feel as good as a full night’s sleep. But even if you tuck yourself in with eight hours ahead of you before the alarm goes off, there are no guarantees that you’ll feel rested the next day.
Many of us swear by it — that last burst of sleep you can only get by hitting the snooze button.
We begin with Jacob, from Rockville, who asked a simple but wise question: Do fish sleep?
The Champ! Wrong Way Football Player Vs. The Challenger Sleepwalking Momma
We hear a lot about the importance of getting enough sleep, but for school children, it’s even more critical. Research has shown that kids who suffer from sleep deprivation tend to struggle in class.
It’s the little things that can count the most, and there are things you can start doing right now to change your health.
These days we’re never too far away from our cell phones and computers, and while technology may help you be more productive at work, it can have an opposite effect on your sleep.
Are you not getting enough sleep and looking for something other than pills to help you get some rest at night? Experts say instead of sleep aids, try snacking on some healthy foods before bed that promote a deep sleep.
Doctors often tell us to get more sleep, and now there’s another good reason to heed their advice. A new study shows that getting too little sleep can put older and middle aged people at risk for stroke.
A driver is OK after falling asleep behind the wheel and crashing the vehicle.
An autopsy should help determine why a northeastern Minnesota track standout died in his sleep.
Sleep apnea is much more than losing a good night’s sleep. A new study details why the disorder can be so hard on a person’s heart.