Dr. Michael Breus, sleep expert, joined The Couch to fill us in on how to sleep better.
A rotten night of sleep can ruin anybody’s day, but underlying health issues could be a rude awakening for many people who have trouble sleeping, CBS 2’s Dr. Max Gomez explained.
As WLNY-TV’s Katie McGee reported Tuesday, from how many hours of sleep one gets to whether one sleeps solo or with a partner, it all has an impact for a better sleep.
We all know a good night’s sleep is a must for good health, but everyone has their own ideas about what quality sleep is.
Do you feel tired all the time, despite getting sleep at night? Getting your energy back could be simpler than you think. Certain nutrient-rich foods can help fight fatigue — even give you energy to spare.
In the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention study released Thursday, about 4 percent of U.S. adults said they nodded off or fell asleep at least once while driving in the previous month.
Just like your body needs sleep to function, your fat cells need sleep too. Turns out, sleepy fat cells are bad for health, TV 10-55’s Katie McGee reports.
Are your children cranky? Dozing off at school? Hyperactive? Difficult to control? Researchers found the solution could be as simple as more shuteye.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration is looking for test subjects to to help figure out what a zero gravity environment does to the human body. NASA will even pay you.
Could your marriage be a casualty of bad sleep? The new research finds when wives don’t get enough sleep, their husbands and their marriages suffer.
For some people, no amount of shut-eye seems to add up to a good night’s sleep, but as CBS 2’s Dr. Holly Phillips reports, it may be more than a matter of fatigue.