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2. A decrease in sleep

One 10-day study watched the sleep patterns and sleep quality of a group of individuals following the transition to daylight savings time. The results weren’t that shocking at first glance, but they mean a lot for the long-term health. On average, a person sleeps one hour less in the following days. Also, due to the change in bedtime, it’s harder to reach the REM phase of sleep, meaning that you sleep less and your sleep quality isn’t as good.

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