Train your dragon to sleep on the train, or get a sleep coaching class from your doctor.
Sleep is critical to your well-being.
If you’re a dragon, you’ve probably heard about how it can keep you from feeling tired, calm and productive.
But how does sleep affect your brain?
And what happens when you’re in the middle of a training session?
To find out, we asked a panel of sleep experts.
For our final piece, we’ve invited Dr. Andrew M. Stassen, a professor of psychiatry and neuroscience at the University of North Carolina, to discuss the science of sleep.
How Sleep WorksDr.
Andrew StassensSleep research has been going on for decades.
We know that sleep is critical for health and well-beings, and that people can learn to sleep better if they’re not stressed or fatigued.
We also know that the brain is not designed to sleep.
It has an alarm clock, a schedule and routines to help it regulate its sleep and wake cycles.
It’s designed to get us to sleep, Stassesons team of sleep researchers says.
Stassens’ team focuses on the mechanisms that allow our brain to keep us asleep.
To get us up in the morning, the brain has two kinds of neurons: neurons that fire when we wake up, and neurons that are fired when we fall asleep.
This is the sleep cycle.
Sleep is critical because it allows us to fall asleep and wake up and then fall back asleep again.
Stasen’s team uses sleep to study how different parts of the brain work to get the brain to sleep and what triggers it.
One of the most important parts of sleep is how your brain shuts down and how it works to get you to sleep without waking you up.
Sleep helps us regulate our circadian rhythm, the way we wake and fall asleep each night.
Our circadian rhythm is set at night when the sun sets, and the amount of sunlight hitting our body at that time is determined by our skin temperature and other factors.
Stassen and his team have found that our circadian rhythms are highly influenced by our genes.
Our genes affect the activity of genes in our circadian system.
These genes influence how the brain gets our sleep, how long we stay asleep and how much we eat.
Stassesen’s research has shown that genes that regulate circadian rhythms in humans can influence how well we fall into one or more of these sleep stages.
In addition, we can alter our sleep stage by our circadian timing.
For example, sleep can be disrupted by a sleep training session, a routine that is designed to encourage a sleep cycle, and other methods.
Sleep training is a process that uses a device to stimulate the brain and stimulate the muscles in a way that helps the brain maintain a sleep pattern.
These techniques are known as sleep coaching.
The goal of sleep training is to increase your sleep stage to fall into a “wakeful” or “sleepy” state.
The more you sleep, the more likely you are to get a good night’s sleep.
Stasens team has also shown that sleep training can be effective in reducing anxiety, depression and stress.
He and his colleagues have shown that training can help us to reduce stress and anxiety by shifting our focus from worrying about the future to worrying about our body.
Stadsen also thinks that training and sleep training are useful for improving your health and reducing your risk of disease.
Stossel says that sleep research is not as clear as it used to be.
He says the body is constantly adapting to its environment and that there are some sleep genes that affect how the body works to help us stay asleep.
So, you can’t really know if a training program will actually help you fall asleep or if it might be just delaying the inevitable.
Strossel has been involved in a variety of research projects in the area of sleep science.
In 2009, he was named one of the top scientists in the field by The American Academy of Sleep Medicine.
His research focuses on circadian rhythms and sleep.
He also has worked on other areas of sleep research, including gene regulation, stress and neurogenetics.
He says it’s important to keep up with the latest research and keep practicing.
But he also says that it’s not a bad idea to ask your doctor for help.
“If you want to try something, try it,” he says.
Read moreStasseson is the author of several books on sleep and circadian rhythm.
He has also authored numerous articles about sleep research and training, including The Science of Sleep, Sleep Research: The Evolution of Sleep Research and The Sleep Science: A Guide for Practitioners.