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  • Shift Work and Sleep Deprivation

    When Thomas Edison captured electricity and invented the light bulb, it created a whole new world of opportunity, enabling humans to light up the night. The invention of the electric light neatly dovetailed with the Industrial Revolution in which most goods came to be produced in factories. As factory efficiency grew greater, owners realized that they could run their machinery all night long and bring workers in round the clock, and thus shift work was created. Though shift work made an enormous economic difference and increased productivity tremendously, it also introduced sleep problems for which there are no good solutions. Continue reading

  • Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD)

    Seasonal Affective Disorder, or SAD, is an actual illness that sounds to many like something that’s been made up – a period of sadness and other symptoms brought on by a lack of sunlight. But as the condition has gained more attention and researchers have studied it more, they've found that it is more common than previously realized, affecting almost ten percent of Americans living in some Northeastern states. Since it was originally identified, SAD has been reclassified from a standalone diagnosis to a variant, or specifier, of depression, whose recurrence each year in those who suffer from it can be predicted, and which can be treated in a number of simple ways. Continue reading

  • More Sleep Strategies that Work

    Many of the physical problems that disrupt sleep have been fodder for situation comedies. The husband who snores or has to get out of bed to go to the bathroom is often cause for laughter, when in reality they may represent a serious health concern. The same holds true for sleepwalking. Though sleepwalking in children is neither uncommon nor serious, in adults it represents a potentially dangerous situation. Adult sleepwalkers are trying to act out their dreams, and may become violent, attempt to drive or climb out windows or doors. It is important that medical attention is sought immediately, whether the problem is chronic or a recent development. Medication and therapies are available and effective. Continue reading

  • Sleeping Better Tips 6-10

    There are a number of difficulties and physical problems that can occur during the time that we are supposed to be sleeping, and snoring is probably the most common and the most disruptive.  If you snore, there are a number of techniques you can try that have been shown to minimize the problem, including cutting out alcohol, losing weight, and avoiding sleeping on your back by sewing a tennis ball or other three dimensional item into the back of your pajama top.  When these simple home remedy approaches fail, doctors may offer alternatives including surgical procedures that open up the airway or appliances that force your jaw or tongue into proper position. Continue reading

  • 50 Ways to Sleep Better Series #1-5

    Sleep is universal, but it is also extremely individual. Everybody has an amount of sleep that they need in order to wake up feeling refreshed and to be able to function during their waking hours without drowsiness or dozing off. It’s important to understand that if there is a difference between the amount of sleep that you need and the amount that your friend, relative or partner needs, it doesn’t mean that either of you are wrong or that there’s something wrong with you. The healthiest thing that you can do is to stop worrying about other people, figure out the right amount of sleep for you, and make sure that that’s the amount you get. Continue reading

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