"Snoozing is very addictive."
Do your mornings suck? If mornings at your house resemble Filene's Running of the Brides or Black Friday morning, then it's time to get a handle on it. The best news is that you can. No matter how crazy our mornings, we can all instill a little sanity -- and create a positive feedback loop for the entire day.
Implement these tips into your routine and you'll find yourself not only making it to your lecture on time, but having a few minutes to spare to sip that latte in peace and prepare yourself for the day ahead.
By Corrie Pikul Why snoozing can be bad for you now: Like we said, the body needs some time to get you ready to wake up. When
We'd be lying if we said it wasn't tempting to hit snooze. Considering around 35 percent of us get fewer than seven hours of sleep a night, who wouldn't want just a few more minutes of undisturbed slumber?
The problem is that snooze-button sleep is inherently disturbed slumber and may be doing more harm than good. Those snooze
When you hit the snooze alarm, you are disrupting your current stage of sleep. Unfortunately, in many ways, fragmented sleep is worse than no sleep.
What can we do to avoid this? First, we must realize that in many cases our body is telling us that we are not getting enough
Oh, dear snooze button, how you tempt us: By squeezing out sleep in nine-minute margins, you allow us to give away the gift
Most of us are very familiar with that feeling of desperation when the alarm goes off in the morning. Our bodies seem to
The alarm goes off and all you want to do is stay under the covers. In desperate times, you might think hitting the snooze
When LARK announced their 5-week test with AOL employees, I couldn't sign up fast enough. The "un-alarm" clock promises a more natural wake-up and a better quality of sleep.