By Stephen Molloy, Associated PressThe weather is changing when you’re awake.
The sun’s rising and setting.
It’s an ever-changing landscape, and for many people, it can be jarring.
But it can also be quite soothing.
That’s because it’s what scientists call “sleep inertia,” a property of our bodies that allows us to keep our minds active even during the most demanding of tasks, even when we’re awake, even while we’re asleep.
Researchers have discovered that when we sleep, the body’s circadian rhythms kick in.
So does that mean we have a longer night’s sleep?
It means we may have a shorter night’s wakefulness, but that doesn’t necessarily mean we’re sleeping longer.
In fact, research suggests we may be getting more awake during sleep.
For example, scientists at the University of Toronto found that sleep inertia was greater during the daytime than at night, but was reduced after midnight.
This suggests that when you wake up, your brain is in an environment that allows it to wake up in the morning, which may be good for your health.
In addition, the more you sleep, especially during the day, the longer your circadian rhythm will remain in a “residual wake state” that lasts for up to two days after you’ve fallen asleep, according to research at the Max Planck Institute for Psychophysiology.
This is a state in which your brain remains active throughout the night, even after you wake from sleep, but you still experience some of the same physiological effects as during sleep but also longer periods of awake sleep.
This means you could sleep longer if you have less sleep at night and therefore don’t wake up later than you otherwise would, say researchers from the University at Albany in New York.
It’s a common misconception that sleep is bad, or that sleeping longer will cause you to get sick, said Daniel Wiegand, a sleep expert and professor of psychiatry at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New Jersey.
But sleep is actually a great resource, he said.
It may help you stay alert longer in the dark, it may improve your memory, and it can help you recover from injury.
“Sleep is a critical part of our everyday lives, and we should pay attention to how it relates to health,” he said, adding that even though the circadian rhythm is important, sleep is not a panacea for everything.
There are also important benefits from getting up early in the day and staying up late at night.
In a study published in the journal Sleep, Wiegman and his colleagues found that the more early-rising and late-falling you get in the evening, the better your cognitive performance and the shorter the length of your sleep.
The good news is that it may be possible to prevent or delay some of these sleep inertia effects.
You may need to make the sleep you need earlier, or make it more consistent with the other rhythms of the day.
And for many of us, there may be other benefits.
In the past, people have suggested that a combination of getting up at least an hour earlier and staying awake longer can help with depression.
But research shows that people who are less stressed by sleep inertia have less anxiety and less depression.
It is also possible to get a better night’s rest from meditation, or take up a new sport, exercise, or exercise equipment, said Richard Beeson, a professor of sleep medicine at Boston University in Massachusetts and an expert on sleep.
There’s more research to be done, but if you think you may be sleeping longer, take a look at the latest research in sleep.
It can help us stay healthy, healthy people and people who want to have a good night’s night sleep, Wiegen said.