States will set their clocks one hour ahead on Sunday morning and the switch affects people’s health too.
On your third cup of coffee and still feeling exhausted? There may be something else that you need to do! As per Irish Examiner, “This could indicate two things,” Ella Allred, nutritionist at NutriCentre says, “the first being, that your sleep quality or time is not what it should be, or secondly, it could mean that your adrenal glands need nourishing
If you're fat then you can say goodbye to being fit.
Feeling tired, annoyed or downtrodden can increase the risk of heart condition by 36 percent, according to a new study.
A new study found that practicing Transcendental Meditation can help improve physical and mental health in patients with HIV.
Researchers have found distinct differences between the brains of patients with chronic fatigue syndrome and those of healthy people, according to a new study.
Blasting music could increase the risk of car accidents in fatigued drivers, according to a new study.
According to a research team from the University of California, Davis, undiagnosed and untreated sleeping disorders could be contributing to one of the most common symptoms of multiple sclerosis, fatigue.
A new study reported that teenagers who get less sleep have an increased risk of obesity.
Lack of sleep is not the only reason that can make you feel tired. Small things that you do (or don't do) can also sap your energy and make getting through day a chore.
A new study found that electroacupuncture can improve fatigue, anxiety and depression in breast cancer patients on aromatase inhibitors.
The CDC and health experts remind people of the importance of getting seven to nine hours of sleep per night.
A new study found that concussion symptoms linger longer than previously expected in children and young adults.
People with chronic fatigue syndrome/ myalgic encephalomyelitis show higher levels of brain neuroinflammation, according to a new study.
A new study found that eating a junk food diet can lead to a sedentary lifestyle and not vice versa.
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.