Many YouTubers identify as 'night owls,' but the mental and physical consequences of inconsistent sleep could be dire
Creators on YouTube are prone to falling into the habit of staying up incredibly late to edit and sleeping in, sometimes until the next evening.
Fatal car crashes increase in the US when the clocks change — even more evidence that Daylight Saving Time is killing us
Researchers in Colorado found that Daylight Saving Time increases the rate of car accidents by 6%, and 28 fatalities a year could be prevented.
The small but rigorous study found that eating between 8 a.m. and 2 p.m. made people less hungry and burn more fat than eating at typical meal times.
Most Americans stare at screens all day, but this comes with consequences. Screens are changing our bodies and possibly even our brains.
Feeling nauseated can be a sign of pregnancy, but it can also be a sign of disrupted sleep cycles or a blocked nose.
Losing just one night of sleep could affect your metabolism and lead to obesity, according to a new study
Losing out on sleep could increase your risk of Alzheimer's, diabetes, mood disorders, and could even shorten your life. It can also make you put on weight. A new study explains how losing just one night of sleep could alter your metabolism and cause obesity.
There is a lot of advice out there about how to get the best night of sleep. But the fact that you can't sleep might not be your fault. It turns out, night owls have an internal clock that functions differently. And waking up early could have serious health consequences.
With summer comes hot temperatures, longer days, and an increased likelihood of drinking alcohol. These things might all have a bigger impact on your ability to sleep than you might expect.
These blue light-blocking glasses help me fall asleep faster and sleep better through brilliant biohacking
TrueDark Twilight glasses filter out the light waves that trick your body into staying awake, helping you slip easily into deep, restorative slumber. The glasses can also help travelers overcome jet lag quickly, often making the adjustment to a new time zone a single-day process.
Women who wake up early may be less likely to develop depression, according to a new study — but the advice for optimum sleep remains unchanged
A new study suggests that nurses who are early risers have a decreased chance of developing depression, but recommendations from sleep scientists about sticking to a regular schedule remain more or less the same.
Your brain doesn't work the same way all day long. In the morning we tend to be more vigilant, while the afternoon is a great time to get creative and spark new ideas. Here's the best way to hack your workday with science.
Sleep scientists have long insisted that getting a consistent amount of sleep a night is the best practice. However, a growing body of research suggests we can make up for a lack of sleep during the week at the weekend.
Our internal clocks determine nearly every biological process in our bodies, from sleeping, to eating, to our blood pressure. If it is disrupted, it can cause a whole lot of problems.
Being a night owl comes with a range of health risks, including heart disease, obesity and smoking, psychiatric disorders, and a 10% increased risk for death.
But not if you're a snorer.
A new study from Stockholm University suggests that making up for lost sleep on the weekend might be good for your body if you really need it.
Your gut bacteria and your biological clock affect how you process food.
Patients healing from open-heart surgery typically had a better recovery if their surgery had taken place in the afternoon, according to a study.
3 scientists just won the Nobel Prize for discovering how body clocks are regulated — here's why that's such a big deal
Three researchers were awarded the 2017 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine "for their discoveries of molecular mechanisms controlling the circadian rhythm."
Getting up early won't make you more successful. In fact, it could be killing your productivity.