Sleep behaviour

Sleep is an important contributor to physical and mental health. However, chronic sleep deprivation has become common in adolescents, especially on weekdays. Indeed there has been a decline of 0.75 min/night/year in sleep duration over the last 100 years, with the greatest rate of decline in sleep occurring for adolescents and on school days. Furthermore, insufficient sleep as a possible cause of weight gain and obesity has received considerable attention in the media and scientific literature over the past decade - as lack of sleep impacts on eating and activity behaviors. This survey covers some key questions compiled by Loughborough University, who have engaged in a body of research looking at the interconnections between sleep, sedentary behavior, physical activity and diet

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Bounce Together/Natalie Pearson (Loughborough University)

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Pro (primary)
Pro (Secondary)

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