teens sleep

90 percent of teens are sleep deprived -- and the health costs could be significant.
After many years of neglecting sleep's importance in our lives, we've entered a golden age of sleep studies. Christian Benedict, a neuroscientist at Uppsala University in Sweden, is helping lead this scientific movement, with a particular emphasis on how sleep is connected to performance in school.
This inherent desire to sleep, Winter said, doesn't just make kids and teens drag in the early morning -- it also limits
Getting enough sleep is important for teens' bodies and minds during this critical stage in their growth and development
"Use of electronics is an integral part of teenage life," Hysing told Live Science. "However, teenagers can be aware of how
The researchers also had the 244 healthy high school students wear wrist monitors that recorded how much they slept. By Kathryn
School starts for John in a few weeks. He is now in a position to excel. It is my heartfelt hope that all children and teens will get the attention and support they need to sleep better and be at their best.
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommend that teens get eight to nine hours of sleep each night. The teens
They found associations between sleep quantity and quality and different aspects of teens' lives. For instance, teens whose
The assumption is that the teenagers are falling asleep because they are bored or disinterested in the class. Was elementary school more exciting than high school? No, that is not the reason. It is a misconception that boredom causes sleepiness. Boredom just unmasks sleep deprivation.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that high school students do not get enough sleep. (Sorry for butchering the famous Pride and Prejudice line, Jane Austen-ites.)
Biological changes are an important part of the teen-sleep picture, but they don't tell the whole story. Combined with these biological shifts are environmental and lifestyle factors that also can interfere with teens' sleep.
Researchers found that opting to delay bedtime in favor of studying was linked to an increased risk of both types of academic difficulty. And this was true regardless of the total amount of students' study time.
It's a mantra from physicians, sleep experts and other health professionals we've come to expect: Teenagers are short on sleep.
Our hope is that by understanding the scientific record and context beyond these two recent splashes in the literature, the pediatric sleep community's service to parents and health professionals can be restored.
There is previous research that shows that adults who don't get enough sleep have a higher diabetes risk, The Telegraph reported
A growing body of research suggests that more and more young people are becoming sleep-deprived because they can't put down