daylight savings time
According to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine and the Sleep Research Society, adults should get seven or more hours
Here's some tips to try to make this change easier:
"'Daylight saving time is awesome!' Said no parent ever."
As amazing as it is to play outside after work because there is still light in the sky, the process of getting to that point can be painful. Luckily for you I have come up with simple steps for success. As long as your definition of success is very, very loose.
Why feel jealous of those morning people when it's completely possible to join them? Try these five tips to help get your mojo moving in the morning!
- At our gym, I encourage my 6 a.m. class-takers to bring a friend to the early classes that week because getting in the
Firas Kittaneh is the CEO of Amerisleep, an eco-friendly luxury mattress company. Firas writes more posts on the Amerisleep
One of the bills, Senate Bill 99, would ask voters in the 2016 election whether they want to ditch the archaic practice. That
Changing the clocks has got us thinking about what a difference one hour makes. We all know we would benefit from an extra hour of sleep, maybe another hour to run errands, or an additional hour in our weekends, but how much of a difference can one hour make in your home?
By managing your time as you would a small business, you can cut the excess and focus on what you really find most rewarding.
Facing a major illness when my children barely know me suspends me in time. The prospect of a future freezes me in terror, for fear of the unknown. But an illness with so many question marks also makes me terrified to stay stationary, desperate to move on to a safer place.
H/T Tastefully Offensive John Oliver tackled the issue on "Last Week Tonight With John Oliver" this weekend, and if you think
But the good news is that this dreaded winter is that much closer to an end, and there's so much Spring to look forward to
Daylight Savings Time is thought to be an effective way to cut back on the use of energy. The theory is that energy use and the demand for electricity for lighting homes is directly related to the times when people go to bed at night and rise in the morning. A good percentage of energy consumed by lighting and appliances occurs in the evening, when families are home.