WASHINGTON, DC, March 4, 2013—Exercise can affect your sleep. The results of the National Sleep Foundation’s 2013 Sleep in America® poll show a compelling association between exercise and better sleep.
“Exercise is great for sleep. For the millions of people who want better sleep, exercise may help,” says David Cloud, CEO of the National Sleep Foundation (NSF).
A new National Sleep Foundation poll shows that when it comes to sleep, there really is no place like home. The National Sleep Foundation 2012 Bedroom Poll asks Americans about key elements of their bedrooms.
The National Sleep Foundation and Marpac are pleased to announce that Dohm™, the Official Sound Conditioner of the National Sleep Foundation, is now available through select Bed Bath & Beyond stores and online at bedbathbeyond.com and sleepfoundation.org. Each Dohm™ includes the National Sleep Foundation’s “Sound Sleep Plan” educational brochure.
The National Sleep Foundation is pleased to announce that it has partnered with leading mattress and pillow protector manufacturer Fabrictech International to distribute sleep health educational materials to the public.
Ellery Homestyles, a leading home fashions supplier, has been selected by the National Sleep Foundation to develop curtains to help consumers get a better night’s sleep. Ellery’s new SoundAsleep™ room-darkening curtains, The Official Window Curtain of the National Sleep Foundation, will come with a copy of the National Sleep Foundation educational brochure Controlling Light for Better Sleep.
Bedrooms are important to getting a good night’s sleep, according to the first ever Bedroom Poll from the National Sleep Foundation. The poll found that Americans love their bedrooms and believe that comfort and cleanliness are fundamental to good sleep.
The 2010 Sleep in America poll released today by the National Sleep Foundation (NSF) reveals significant differences in the sleep habits and attitudes of Asians, Blacks/African-Americans, Hispanics and Whites. It is the first poll to examine sleep among these four ethnic groups.
Long work days that often extend late into the night are causing Americans to doze on the job, at the wheel, and on their spouses, according to NSF's 2008 Sleep in America poll. Among the poll respondents, 29% fell asleep or became very sleepy at work in the past month, 36% have fallen asleep or nodded off while driving in the past year, and 20% have lost interest in sex because they are too sleepy.
Prolonged work days that often extend late into the night may cause Americans to fall asleep or feel sleepy at work, drive drowsy and lose interest in sex, according to a new Sleep in America poll released today by the National Sleep Foundation (NSF).