Can stripping down for bedtime help you catch some ZZZs? We talk to a sleep disorders specialist to get the bare truth.
Research suggests the ideal time to go to sleep is 10 p.m. But you should focus more on having a consistent schedule and routine when it comes to hitting the hay.
Tossing and turning because your feet are freezing? Shuffling your feet in the sheets trying to warm them up? Wearing socks to bed can help you fall asleep faster and snooze better.
Everyone’s circadian rhythm varies — you might be an early riser, a night owl or somewhere in between. But maybe you need to reset your internal clock? Here’s how to improve and tweak your sleep schedule for a healthier life style.
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Bedtime yoga can help you release the stress of the day before your head hits the pillow. Here’s a 10-pose routine to try.
When you sleep, your body rests, recovers and rebuilds itself through four stages. Here’s how much sleep you need to feel rested.
If you’re worn down and sluggish, it can be more than just feeling tired. Here’s what else may be causing you to feel exhausted.
If you or a loved one has trouble sleeping, sleep apnea could be an underlying cause. And for those who let sleep apnea go untreated, it could mean memory problems. A sleep specialist tells you what you need to know.
Tart cherries contain both melatonin and tryptophan, which could help aid sleep if you’re suffering from insomnia.
Are stressful days cutting into your bedtime routine? If you’re engaging in sleep procrastination, they probably are. Learn more about this phenomenon from a behavioral sleep medicine psychologist.