In the next room your teenager finally dips into sleep after struggling to quiet her mind. Without thinking much about it, your teenager reaches for her phone to get her mind off things and settles in for some late-night scrolling. Your day is finally over. You flop down on your bed, stretch your arms out, let out a giant yawn.
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More phone use, less sleep
The brain costs of low sleep quality
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According to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine AASM , pre-teens need between 9 and 12 hours of sleep a night, and teenagers should be getting between 8 and 10 hours of sleep. However, a study revealed that 73 percent of high school students are failing to meet that sleep marker. And the consequences for not getting enough sleep can be huge. For this reason, Breuner suggests parents apply the same rules to themselves as their teens when it comes to sleep habits. This includes shutting off all devices in the home no later than p. Carrie Bruno is a registered nurse and founder of The Mama Coach , an organization that provides international sleep coaching.
CNN It's 11 p. You do some quick math. If they fall asleep