UNDATED (AP) -- College health officials are beginning to look at helping returning students get the one thing they probably miss the most at school -- sleep.
A few schools are giving students what a growing body of research reveals could make a huge difference in their college careers: ear plugs, sleep shades and napping lessons.
College health officials are finally realizing that healthy sleep habits are a potential miracle drug for much of what ails the famously frazzled modern American college student. The ailments include anxiety, depression, physical health problems and -- more than most students realize -- academic troubles. Lack of sleep often equals academic suicide.
Still, many deans and administrators seem hesitant to tell parents who've just dropped $50,000 on tuition that the big push on campus this year will be for everyone to sleep more.
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Woman whose child care license was revoked sheds light on state's discipline process.
Flip open the dictionary to the word new and you'll see Webster says it means, “Having existed or having been made but a short time."
At first it seemed to be just a house fire in the 5700 block of Highgate Drive in Northwest Baltimore.
Obesity is a disease. That's the word from the American Medical Association.
If doctors and patients used prescription drugs more wisely, they could save the U.S. health care system at least $213 billion a year, by reducing medication overuse, underuse and other flaws in care that cause complications and longer, more-expensive treatments, researchers conclude.
How would you like to get an IV just to make you feel better?
It's a new wellness concept that's gaining popularity.