How Your Smartphone Affects Your Brain And Body
Video taken from the channel: BRIGHT SIDE
Smartphones and computers affecting how we sleep at night
Video taken from the channel: WPTV News FL Palm Beaches and Treasure Coast
Do Mobile Phones Affect Sleep?
Video taken from the channel: NutritionFacts.org
Smartphone Affects Sleep of Teenagers
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Zulfiquar Ahmed
Sleeping With Your Phone Is Slowly Killing You
Video taken from the channel: Brainiac
Smartphones before bed? Not a good choice for kids.
Video taken from the channel: F. Perry Wilson, MD
How Smartphones Affect Your Sleep
Video taken from the channel: Science Insider
Marcus cautioned, however, that the study didn’t prove that smartphones have a negative effect on sleep, only that the two seemed to be associated. Bu. WEDNESDAY, Nov.
9, 2016 (HealthDay News) If you’re in need of a good night’s sleep, it might be wise to give your smartphone a rest from time to time. New research suggests that the light from smartphones, especially before bedtime, may affect how long and. Smartphones May Hinder a Good Nights Sleep WEDNESDAY, Nov. 9, 2016 (HealthDay News) If you’re in need of a good night’s sleep, it might be wise to give your smartphone a rest from time to time. New research suggests that the light from smartphones, especially before bedtime, may affect how long and well you sleep.
But, several prior studies have suggested that the blue light from electronic devices such as smartphones and tablets can overstimulate the brain, making a good night’s sleep elusive. “These data. Smartphones make it easier than ever to be connected to the Internet at every waking moment. While that might make you feel like you’re always on top of things, that 24/7 connection to technology is actually unhealthy when you’re trying to fall asleep.
Smartphones and tablets can make for sleep-disrupting bedfellows. One cause is believed to be the bright light-emitting diodes that allow the use of mobile devices in. Other research (PDF) has shown that the blue light emitted by smartphones (and other digital devices) might suppress our body’s production of melatonin, a hormone. Here’s what happens: Using TVs, tablets, smartphones, laptops, or other electronic devices before bed delays your body’s internal clock (a.k.a., your circadian rhythm), suppresses the release of the sleep-inducing hormone melatonin, and makes. The blue light emitted by screens on cell phones, computers, tablets, and televisions restrain the production of melatonin, the hormone that controls your sleep/wake cycle or circadian rhythm.
Reducing melatonin makes it harder to fall and stay asleep. Most Americans admit to using electronics a few nights a week within an hour before bedtime. The blue light emitted by smartphones and tablets simulates daylight, inhibiting the brain’s production of melatonin, the hormone that helps us fall asleep and stay asleep.
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