It is crucial now to get your 8-9 hours of sleep. Your life could depend on it.
Now may be the best time to make sure you have the internal stockpile to deal with the challenges of the next 12-18 months and beyond. We have a new flu season coming up in the late fall with Coronavirus still present.
The SARS-CoV-2 global pandemic illuminated some of the current deficiencies in our healthcare system. Interestingly, the factors that predisposed people to the worst effects of the virus are nearly identical to the associated health impact of poor quality and inadequate sleep.
Juvabite is an alternative to surgery that treats the underlying facial changes caused by menopause and aging.
If you live with an autoimmune disease, then you know that it’s life-changing. Managing your disease can be exhausting. But what if your exhaustion wasn’t just down to the stress of dealing with autoimmunity, but down to the health of your mouth – or even the way that you sleep?
You’ve probably heard this a thousand times before – if you want to be truly healthy, you need to get a solid night’s sleep. Most people still aren’t getting the high-quality sleep they need due to undiagnosed sleep conditions, increased inflammation in the body, and disrupted sleep breathing. In fact, a very recent article by NPR warned that many are “walking through life in an underslept state.”
In a presentation before a Seminar sponsored by the AAPMD on March 9th, Dr. Stephen Sheldon, a noted pioneer in the field of pediatric sleep medicine, explains the relationship between attention deficit disorders in children and sleep disorders.
Sleep texting fragments sleep and may point to additional sleep disorders. Sleep disorders are especially a concern in teens and young adults because their developing brains lack restful NREM or memory enhancing REM sleep.
Reading and responding to text messages while asleep — called “sleep texting” — is an abnormal sleep behavior