When your sleep is interrupted, it is much likely to affect your mood and general well being than less sleep says a recent study
People who get interrupted during sleep are more likely to report lower positive moods the following day, a new study reported.
A new study reported that people who worked the night shift were more likely to burn less energy and gain weight.
The feeling that you get once you are well-rested, especially after a good night's sleep, barely matches with any other feeling.
The most common sleep-related issue that people face today includes sleep disorder, distributed sleep pattern and insomnia. You can blame it on a hurried lifestyle or on exhausting work patterns.
Instead of allowing your schedules to control you, here are three daily habits that can help you feel and be more productive.
A new study reported that adult eczema could be a risk factor for fractures and other injuries.
This weekend, the majority of the country will be moving their clocks one hour backwards for Daylight Savings. Here are five things you can do to adjust quickly.
Parents believed that giving some form of treatment, such as pasteurized agave nectar or a placebo, to young children suffering from a cough can help, a new study found.
These days, sleeping disorders are commonplace. There's so much stress and people are hard-pressed for time, they rarely manage time to relax.
Chronic stress can take a toll on people's physical and mental health. Here are 5 huge mistakes that people make when they are overwhelmed.
With the flu season starting, here are 10 ways to boost your immune system.
A new study found that both fathers and mothers lose the same amount of sleep when they bring home newborn twins.
A new study linked declining fitness in adults to an increase in sleeping complaints.
If you ever longed for a night's sleep, then you probably are aware how significant a sound sleep is. Experts keep vouching for getting a good night's sleep but if those are not enough here are four more health benefits of sleeping well that you might not be aware of:
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.