Sleep time for teen

A little about the video
David struggles to get to sleep in the week but falls asleep at the weekends. Teenagers want to go to sleep late and wake up late, and the school day does not make this easy. David drinks a lot of caffeine to compensate for poor sleep, and he uses a lot of gadgets before bed. His lack of sleep makes him tired, irritable and unable to concentrate, so he often underperforms at school. Often, teenagers sleep on a mattress that was bought when they were four or five years old. This can become very uncomfortable as they grow older.
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Teens sleep longer, are more alert for homework when school starts later

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Sleep tips for teenagers - NHS

We use cookies to improve your experience on our website. By using our website you consent to all cookies in accordance with our updated Cookie Notice. Parents worry about whether their teenagers are getting enough sleep. The first thing to understand is that teenagers are still growing and their brains are still developing — so they need more sleep than adults. They also have different sleep-wake rhythms and release melatonin a natural hormone to prepare for sleep later, which means evening sleepiness takes longer to occur and they have a tendency to go to bed later and to sleep later in the morning.
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How Much Sleep Do I Need?

But recent research has shown that there may be more to this partial hibernation than first meets the eye. There is no exact figure for how much sleep an adolescent requires during these developmental years, as different people have different needs — just as puberty and growth takes place at different speeds for young adults. There are, however, broad guidelines that can be applied to different age groups.
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This makes it more difficult for them to fall asleep before 11 p. Add in early school start times and an increase in homework, extracurricular activities and sometimes a part-time job, and sleep deprivation in teens becomes common. So how much sleep is enough? Additional sleep supports their developing brain, as well as physical growth spurts. Sterni and Crocetti both recommend that parents take teenagers and sleep seriously.

All сomments (3)

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