The amount of time you spend sleeping has been linked to a range of health issues, from obesity to cardiovascular disease.
But there’s a whole other group of people who find that sleep is just not enough.
Sleep-deprived people may find that they need extra time to recharge after a stressful event or need to avoid getting up and going to the bathroom to avoid exhaustion.
The most common reason people fall asleep during the day is due to chronic stress, according to a new report from researchers at the University of California, San Francisco.
That means it can be hard to get enough sleep.
Here’s how you can get more of it and make the most of your precious time.
How much sleep should you get?
The National Sleep Foundation recommends people get 8 hours of sleep a night, but many people can stretch their sleep hours, especially if they’ve been through a period of time when they’re not getting enough sleep (or not getting it at all).
That’s why it’s important to remember that your sleep quality is your most important thing to consider when you’re planning your sleep schedule.
And if you’re feeling exhausted or underweight, you should also consider a physical activity plan that includes extra rest breaks during the daytime.
Some sleep researchers also suggest that people can limit the amount of sleep they get by taking longer breaks between hours of sleeping.
If you’re not sure if you need more time to get to sleep, check with your health care provider.
You can also seek sleep help online.
If it’s not a common problem, it may be best to start with an individualized plan that suits you.
What about exercise?
You’ve probably heard the saying, “exercise doesn’t work if you can’t exercise.”
The reality is that exercise can help you get to bed earlier, stay awake longer, and avoid chronic fatigue.
For some, exercise helps prevent chronic fatigue, but it also helps your body heal from the stress you’ve experienced.
Here are some strategies for increasing your physical activity levels during the rest of the day: Go to the gym.
A physical activity program can help increase your aerobic capacity and your metabolism, which can help keep your heart rate up and your blood pressure down during the night.