When It Comes to Sleep Study: Are You More Likely to Be Nervous or Happy?

The latest research on sleep is showing that people are waking up more frequently and sleeping less than they used to.

And they’re also getting more sleep than they were a decade ago.

Here’s how it’s playing out.

Sleep study: Is there a link between sleep and quality of life?

A new study of nearly 10,000 adults by Sleep Study LLC shows that those who have more sleep are more likely to report feeling happier, happier, and better-adjusted than people who don’t have more of a good night’s sleep.

Sleep Study’s Sara McEwen, a researcher at the University of Pennsylvania, and her colleagues asked participants to fill out a questionnaire each morning.

They then tracked how they felt over the next two weeks.

What the study found was that those in the “better” sleep group reported feeling happier on average, had more energy, and had less stress.

The “worse” sleepers felt depressed, anxious, and depressed, and reported having more trouble falling asleep, falling asleep too quickly, or getting up too early.

The good news is that even though the participants had been sleeping less for years, they were not getting any less sleepy or sleepy.

The researchers noted that, as they get older, they’re still sleeping less, but they’re getting more restful sleep each night.

“This is a fairly clear link between the two,” said McEwan, who was not involved in the study.

“People who sleep less are having less of a better night’s restful night.”

Sleep Study: What does sleep have to do with sleep?

The Sleep Study website notes that sleep is a complex biological process that is linked to a wide variety of physiological, cognitive, and behavioral factors.

The study also found that there’s a strong link between how much sleep we get each night and how well we can focus on our tasks and our emotions.

Sleep deprivation also affects our ability to learn, think, and feel, according to the study, which was published in the Archives of General Psychiatry.

But while research on the relationship between sleep quality and sleep efficiency has been going on for years now, this new study is the first to show that there may be a link.

More:The research was supported by the National Institutes of Health.