Lie-ins at the weekend are BAD for you and make you feel sleepier during the weekSleeping in on the weekends does not help catch up on sleep lost during the week, but rather makes you even dozier come Monday morning | UPDATED: 14:36 GMT, 11 September 2012 Enjoying a lie-in at the weekend makes you sleepier during the week, according to research published today.
How childhood obesity brings forward puberty and could harm a woman's baby chances Puberty is starting earlier in girls and the problem is accelerating, says study | UPDATED: 10:03 GMT, 3 August 2012 Childhood obesity could be having a profound effect on reproduction, experts say.
Get ready for the clocks going forward! Losing an hour 'raises risk of heart attack on the Monday morning' 'Abrupt' change to daily schedule increases risk of heart attack by 10%Clocks spring forward on March 11 in U.S and March 25 in UK | UPDATED: 12:47 GMT, 9 March 2012 It could be the perfect excuse for lying in on Monday morning.
Not sleeping enough CAN damage your immune system and make you ill, says study A disturbed sleeping pattern can lead to illness, scientists say.
Not sleeping enough CAN damage your immune system and make you ill, says study Regularly staying up late, or having a disrupted sleep pattern, leaves us open to infection and illness, according to new research.
Another bad night People who struggle to sleep six times more likely to develop diabetes Disrupted sleep can also lead to heart disease A bad night's sleep can often leave you feeling tired and irritable.
Women who mix day and night shifts “have a greater risk of type 2 diabetes”Disrupted eating and sleeping patterns leads to weight gain Diabetes can lead to heart disease, stroke, kidney failure and blindness Women who mix day and night shifts are at greater risk of type 2 diabetes a study has found. People who rotate through shifts for just a few years are more to susceptible because they are more likely to suffer from disrupted eating patterns and sleep deprivation, which in turn leads to weight gain. Type 2 diabetes can lead to a number of serious health problems including heart disease, stroke, kidney failure and blindness.