Latest Slow-wave sleep Stories
LAS VEGAS & COMMERCE TOWNSHIP, Mich., Jan.
Researchers from the Harvard School of Medicine and the University at Buffalo School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences have discovered a region of the brain responsible for causing people to fall into a deep sleep.
Previous research has shown that the brain strengthens and maintains recently acquired memories during sleep and a new study has found that introducing new memories to a sleeping brain disrupts these natural cognitive processes.
A new study reveals that the slow oscillations in brain activity that occur during slow-wave sleep are critical for retaining memories. Playing sounds synchronized to the rhythm of the slow brain oscillations of sleeping people enhances the oscillations, the researchers found, and boosts memory retention.
A new study has discovered that anesthetic drugs not only switch wakefulness “off” but switch all sleep circuits to “on.”
A new study shows that both length of time and percentage of overall sleep spent in different sleep stages are associated with decreased metabolic rate, increased hunger, and increased intake of calories (specifically from fat and carbohydrates).
A new Android sleep app is set to entice groggy sleepers away from their reliance on the snooze button whilst providing an all-round enhanced bedtime experience.