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Tag: Sleep Deprivation
From torpedo rooms to tanks and boat decks, military troops can't be picky when choosing where to sleep. These are some of the strangest spots.
Despite what Elon Musk says, you don't need to be a workaholic to change the world. It's about quality, not quantity.
Sleep deprivation can be dangerous — here’s how long you can hold off sleep without life-or-death consequences
Sleep deprivation has never killed someone directly, but going without sleep for several days can produce dangerous mental and physical effects.
This $119 pillow has a weird shape that’s more supportive and comfortable for side sleepers — I sleep like a baby with mine
This soft, supportive, and cleverly shaped pillow from Nest Bedding is helping me finally get a better night's sleep.
Sleep allows our bodies to reset for optimal psychological and physiological functioning. Despite author Jennifer Still’s busy schedule, she still makes sure to get at least eight hours of sleep each night — here’s how.
According to several new studies presented at a meeting of the European Study of Cardiology, getting too little — or too much — sleep is associated with significant increased risk for cardiovascular problems including hardened arteries, heart attacks, strokes, heart failure, and more.
Sleep deprivation can kill you — here’s what sleeping less than 7 hours per night does to your body and brain
Sleep needs vary from person to person — a tiny fraction of people are able to get by on little sleep, while others need more than average. But most adults need seven to nine hours of sleep, and kids need even more. Without that, physical and mental health can suffer.
Elon Musk says grueling 120-hour work weeks are taking a toll on his health. Here’s what sleeping less than 7 hours a night can do to you.
Elon Musk says he sleeps less than 7 hours every night. Scientific studies suggest that's a recipe for disaster, both for a person's body and brain. Here's what we know about long-term sleep deprivation and how it can kill us.
The clocks spring forward by an hour on March 25, which can disrupt our sleep cycles more than you might think.
Some 42% of Americans check their phones within five minutes of waking up, and 35% are looking at them just five minutes before trying to go to sleep.