Sleep efficiency - ratio of time asleep to time spent in bed - is predictive of survival time for women with advanced breast cancer, according to a new study.
A new study led by Brigham and Women's hospital (BWH) has found an association between midlife and later life sleeping patterns with memory. According to the study, extreme sleep durations worsen memory in later life.
Drinking cheery juice may help cure insomnia, according to a new study.
Having a good night's sleep may cure your cold. New research reveals that sleep helps strengthen the immune system and combat infections.
It is completely natural to have an urge to go to bed when we get sick. Researchers have found that this urge has a definite purpose, at least in fruit flies. In fruit flies, sleep enhances their immune system response and recovery to infection, according to researchers.
A study, that followed more than 1,800 children from ages 6 months to 8 years, has confirmed an association between more television viewing and reduced sleep. The study found a small but consistent association between increased television viewing and shorter sleep duration.
Traditional Chinese medicine may help reduce insomnia-related anxiety, according to a new study.
Getting a good night's sleep could boost activity levels for chronic pain patients, a new study reported.
Short sleep may be responsible for the growing obesity epidemic, according to new research.
Sleep is especially important for obese adolescents, according to a new study.
Higher levels of Omega-3 can improve sleep, according to a new study.
A new study reported that people with sleep apnea have a greater risk of pneumonia.
The National Sleep Foundation found that American Children are not sleeping enough during school nights.
Parts of the brain that control movements in people with chronic insomnia, are more active and more adapting to change compared to people with normal sleeping patterns, a new study has found.
Reading toddlers a story before nap time could improve their learning, a study reported.
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.