A mantra exists that between sleep, good grades and a social life, college students must pick two and cut their losses on the third.
Your house will never be clean again.
Picture a college student. What is she doing? My guess is, most of you have a mental image of either a raucous party or a frantic cram session. One thing you probably aren't picturing is her sleeping.
If you're tired of counting sheep and staring at the ceiling when trying to turn in for the night, a solution may be as simple as an after-dinner snack.
Many health profession schools convey a "make or break" culture which causes many students to fear failure and crumble under the pressure because they wait too long to ask for help.
Did you know that up to 14 percent of Hispanic men and 6 percent of Hispanic women could have obstructive sleep apnea, according to the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos?
We need energy to show up as our best selves for our friends, family, significant others, and children, which mean prioritizing our rest as relentlessly as we can. It means believing that we are what we sleep.
Hit reset on your nervous system by doing three simple yoga postures to calm you down and quiet the mind before bed time. These three approachable postures can be done in your own home without any props or even a mat.
By making a commitment to a healthy sleep plan that guides each week, you will be making a commitment to create the life of your dreams.
Taking center stage in this campaign are the sleep habits of university students. As colleges have grown more and more competitive, the mental health of students attending them has deteriorated.
No matter what anyone tells you in college, remember this simple fact: the all-nighter is never worth it.
The Sleep Revolution is an empowering, informative and motivational read. Arianna Huffington's book, The Sleep Revolution, provides readers with the insights to understand how sleep plays a vital role in good health and well-being.
Operating on less sleep is almost viewed as a badge of courage, as if a lack of sleep means that you've evolved into a sort of super human who doesn't need such mundane things as food, water and sleep.
Sleep is something we all love, so why do we constantly put it last on our ever-lengthening list of priorities?
College students are prone to think of sleep as a waste of time, something negligible, way down at the end of our list of priorities. We shouldn't.
These techniques are free, don't involve drugs, and can be done secretly. You've nothing to lose but your stress and irritation. So, which one will you try first?