According to a recent study published in Sleep, “social jet lag” is negatively affecting our health.
Jet lag is a physiological situation, which results from adjustments to the body's circadian rhythms caused by long distance traveling via aircraft.
The truth and the most common misconceptions about jet lag. Plus, a new research conducted suggesting eye drops could be a possible cure.
Taking medications to counter the effect of insomnia has been a growing practice for most Americans. In fact, melatonin intake has doubled in the United States between 2007 to2012.
A new study by researchers from Stanford University reveals that exposure to flashing light at night while asleep may help people fight jet lag.
Stanford researchers claim brief series of light flashes is more effective than exposure to continuous bright lights.
Researchers have revealed a different kind of jet-lag mobile app that equips previously unknown shortcuts to help travelers snap their internal clocks to a new time zones as efficiently as possible.
Even though Chris Hadfield and Star Trek may make space seem somewhat relatable, space still does seem pretty weird things to your body.
Staying active, productive, and keeping your mind at work, is a great way of staying healthy and happy. This is particularly true during lockdown, when it can feel easy to slip into a rut of laziness, without any clear-cut schedule. But with monotony talking its toll and resulting in a serious lack of motivation for many, how do we keep on top of a consistent workflow and schedule? Stuck for inspiration on how to stay productive and pro-active during the self-isolation, and also generally in your everyday life going forward? Take a look at this short list that we’ve compiled, detailing some practices that you might want to try and employ where possible.