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Are you sleeping well during the COVID-19 pandemic? Chances are, the answer is 'no.' With so many adults working from home and kids doing online learning, ordinary routines have become disrupted, leading to poorer sleep.
After 10 years of struggling for restorative rest following a diagnosis of sleep apnea, Colin Vivolo began a search for better answers and a new doctor. Research brought him to UH.
Turning the clocks back an hour can affect family routines, and it can take several days to get in sync with the new time. Try these tips to help cushion the impact.
Sleep and heart health are closely related. Those who do not get sufficient sleep or do not get quality sleep are more likely to have cardiovascular problems.
Virtual schooling and working from home have created two conditions that contribute to poor sleep: eased-up schedules and chair-bound lifestyles. What you can do.
Moving your child from a crib to a bed is a big change. During the adjustment, it’s most important that you consider your child’s safety and maintain a healthy sleep routine.
Sleep doesn’t get enough credit these days. We as a society are busy. We push sleep aside to get work done, play on electronics and binge-watch TV. Sleep should be considered just as important as eating to live.
If you have a sleep disorder, you might undergo a sleep study, in which sleep medicine specialists use painless, noninvasive technology to closely monitor the physiological signs you exhibit during the different stages of sleep.