How much does your brain need to function at night?
Do you need enough sleep to avoid becoming a zombie?
That’s the question that has been burning at the core of the debate over whether the best sleep for your body is 24 hours or 30.
We’ve been looking at the science behind what happens when your body goes into sleep-deprivation mode and what the optimal amount of sleep is.
Sleep is the best tool for survival in the long run.
It helps you to recover from injury, keep your blood pressure and pulse in check, and keep your brain healthy.
However, research shows that if your brain gets too much sleep, it can impair cognitive function and even lead to dementia.
According to a 2014 study in the Journal of the American Medical Association, people who are sleep deprived are more likely to suffer from cognitive impairment.
Research shows that the amount of time you spend asleep each night can have a huge impact on how well you do on a memory test, including your ability to recall words, pictures and words from memory.
It can also affect your mood, as sleep deprivation can lead to low levels of happiness and low self-esteem.
Sleep loss can also have a detrimental effect on your immune system, leading to increased levels of autoimmune diseases.
A 2015 study from the University of Texas Medical Branch Health Science Center found that sleep loss leads to a more vulnerable immune system.
But there’s also evidence to suggest that sleeping too much can have negative effects on your mental health.
Researchers at Harvard Medical School discovered that sleep deprivation during pregnancy can affect a baby’s IQ and cognitive development.
Sleep loss also can impact the development of the brain, leading children with autism to have shorter attention spans and lower IQ scores.
As an extra precaution, experts recommend that people consider whether their sleep needs will be met by a regular bedtime, and that they also consider how they feel about their bodies and sleep.
“If you don’t sleep, your body has to work harder to keep you from becoming a vampire,” said Dr. James E. Lefkowitz, the director of the Sleep Disorders Center at Boston Children’s Hospital and one of the world’s leading experts on sleep.
Sleep is essential to your body.
In the study, researchers measured the brain activity of 20 healthy young adults before and after they had their brains scanned while they slept.
The researchers found that after they were fully rested, the participants had a reduced ability to respond to their surroundings, particularly the visual and auditory stimuli.
Sleep deprived people also had a decreased reaction time and slower reaction times to auditory stimuli, according to the study.
Sleep deprivation has also been linked to reduced levels of the hormone cortisol.
This is one of several stress hormones that can lead your body to produce cortisol.
The hormone can also cause your body temperature to rise.
There’s even evidence that sleep can affect your immune response.
According to a study published in the journal Sleep Medicine in 2015, people with sleep-disordered sleep apnea, a condition where the body shuts down your breathing muscles, have a higher risk of developing pneumonia and other respiratory problems.
Sleep and stress also affect how your immune cells respond to the immune system and can increase the risk of serious diseases like allergies and autoimmune diseases, according the National Sleep Foundation.
Sleep disorders can also impact your memory and the quality of your memory.
If you have an immune system disorder, the symptoms can include an elevated fever, runny nose, runy eyes, cough and shortness of breath.
These symptoms can be linked to the inflammatory response in your body, leading your body and brain to produce more cortisol.
If your immune systems are compromised, you can also develop a condition called cytokine-associated hypersensitivity, which can lead you to develop a number of other health issues.
If sleep is really important, you may not be able to get enough sleep.
You may also not be sleeping enough, which is why you might have trouble sleeping.
Studies have found that people who sleep fewer hours than they normally do have lower levels of brain activity and a lower concentration of serotonin in their brains.
This may also contribute to depression and anxiety.
Sleep patterns are also influenced by what your body needs to do in order to perform basic bodily functions.
Sleep can be influenced by how you feel.
It can also be affected by how much food you eat and how often you eat.
The longer you sleep, the longer your body can recover from sleep loss and its effects.
Sleep quality can also play a role in your mental and emotional health.
It is possible to improve your mental functioning by increasing your sleep quality and getting enough sleep, or by reducing your sleep deprivation.
This can be especially important if you have a chronic condition like depression or anxiety.
Sleep deprivation can have an adverse effect on memory, especially for those with dementia.
Sleep disorders are also linked to poor mood, poor concentration, poor social skills, poor impulse control and