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Simple changes can have powerful impact on your sleep quality. Use these six tips from Johns Hopkins sleep experts to help you prepare for a successful night's sleep.
Getting enough sleep as a new parent can be challenging. Sneak in some ZZZs with these tips from a Johns Hopkins expert.
Working out is great for your body and mind – and it can also help you get a good night’s rest.
Do you snooze on your side or spend the night staring at the ceiling? Some sleep positions can interfere with your health and comfort. Find the best position for you.
Did you know that sleeping too much could be problematic? Oversleeping is associated with many health problems.
Between our jobs, our social lives, and packed schedules, we often sacrifice sleep. Learn why that's a bad strategy, according to Johns Hopkins sleep expert Dr. Rachel Salas.
Yoga can be both relaxing and energizing, depending on the style and pose you choose. Here’s what you need to know to use yoga for sleep—including three basic poses to improve your slumber.
Travel, shift work, daylight saving time: These kinds of changes can disrupt your internal clock and sleep schedule. But a few simple strategies from a Johns Hopkins expert can show you how to get better sleep.
Tension can interfere with slumber, and sleepless nights can create even more stress. Learn about the link between anxiety and insomnia—and how to gain control.
If you’re struggling with waking up in the middle of the night, these expert sleeping tips can help you get back to sleep.
Taking these small steps throughout the day can encourage better sleep at night.
Do you have any idea how much your sleep environment can affect how well you sleep? Simple changes can have powerful impact on your sleep quality.
Sleep is critical for teens’ mental and physical development, as well as their safety at work and behind the wheel. Johns Hopkins experts share how much sleep is enough—and practical ways to guard against sleep deprivation in teens.
Each year, more than 60 million Americans fail to get enough sleep at night due to sleep disorders. Yet up to two-thirds have not discussed their sleep trouble with their doctor.
When we have sleep issues, we often blame stress or caffeine. But Johns Hopkins experts share links between sleep issues and other lesser-known factors.
Caffeine can sneak into your diet in surprising ways, and heartburn triggers can keep you awake as well. Here’s what to watch out for in your diet, plus foods that help you sleep.