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Do you have trouble sleeping? You may want to consider the link between sleep and gut health to understand how eating habits impact sleep.
Encourage clients to swap out 30 minutes of inactive time for sleep or light- to moderate-intensity exercise to lower BMI.
There may be an optimal time for swimming: Olympic swimmers clock faster times at 5 p.m., according to research from Stanford University.
A connection exists between chronotype and diet. If you fall into the evening category, your preference may not bode well for your diet.
People who have different sleep patterns on the weekends than they do during the workweek may experience “social jet lag.”
New findings show that doing low-impact cardio at least three times per week in the second trimester of pregnancy can help sleep.
Recent research findings identify these three healthy behaviors as predictive of good mental health and well-being among young adults.
College athletes who skimp on sleep may be increasing their risk for injury, according to a small study by University of Wisconsin-Madison researchers.
High-intensity interval training prevents impairments in glucose tolerance, among other negative effects, from a short period of sleep restriction.
Vigorous exercise may lessen food cravings and counteract mood impairments resulting from multiple nights of short or fragmented sleep.
Take a closer look at yoga nidra, which leads participants into a state of deep relaxation and can reduce anxiety, isomnia and other health risks.