As Washington state and much of the rest of the United States prepare to "fall back" on Sunday morning to mark the end of daylight saving time, UW Medicine's Dr.
More than 3 in 10 people suffered disrupted or disturbed sleep at some point during the first two years of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to research on the sleep habits of 493,000 people across 49 countries.
“The number of children with sleep disturbances nearly doubled,” says a UW Medicine psychiatrist and sleep specialist.
Researchers will use new technology and imaging to improve the brain's waste clearance, impaired by sleep disruption.
A local doctor is encouraging us to properly celebrate World Sleep Day, especially during the pandemic. UW Medicine sleep expert Dr.
World Sleep Day, on Friday, March 19, should bring a collective focus to "regular sleep for healthy future."
Sleeping poorly? Insomnia is one of the most common sleep problems.
Decades of studying aging and sleep inform tips from a researcher, who also co-authored a recently published paper on insomnia.
Today is winter solstice, the day of the year with the least daylight, and perhaps a fitting day to reflect on sleep.
Children suffering from restless sleep disorder would report trouble focusing during the day, and emotional and behavioral problems at home and school.