Of teen sleep deprivation sleep
Healthy sleep is critical during adolescence, but a nationwide survey finds many parents have sleep-deprived teens at home. Staying up late to scroll through social media and catch up with friends on phones may be second nature for many teens. More than half of parents of teens with sleep troubles think electronics are to blame. Once they hit puberty, adolescents need eight to 10 hours of sleep per night, but just over a third of American teens say they are getting at least eight hours on a typical school night. And research shows that inadequate or disrupted sleep can have long-lasting health effects. Research also links inadequate sleep to health problems ranging from obesity to anxiety and depression.
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Drowsy Driving & Teens
Neuroscientists identify a surprising low-tech fix to the problem of sleep-deprived teens
Of parents who tell pollsters their teens have trouble sleeping, 23 percent say the kids are waking up at night worried about their social lives. A third are worried about school. All-night access to electronic devices only aggravates the problem, sleep scientists say. Within three days of starting high school this year, my ninth-grader could not get into bed before 11 p. He complained he couldn't fall asleep but felt foggy during the school day and had to reread lessons a few times at night to finish his homework. And forget morning activities on the weekends — he was in bed.
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Sleep deprivation in teens
Teens on average need about 8 to 10 hours of sleep at night. School, friends, homework, activities, the internet, and TV may all have a higher priority for a teen than sleep. Teens tend to stay up late and want to sleep late in the morning. But it's not that they are being lazy or stubborn.
Jump to navigation. Maps and directions This explains why most high-school aged kids are liveliest in the evening, stay up late and prefer to sleep in late the next day.
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