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Early bedtime helps people with diabetes lead a healthy, active lifestyle – News-Medical.Net

Conducted by the University of Leicester and the University of South Australia, the study assessed the bedtime preferences (sleep chronotypes) of people with ty…

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Reviewed by Emily Henderson, B.Sc.Sep 21 2020
Conducted by the University of Leicester and the University of South Australia, the study assessed the bedtime preferences (sleep chronotypes) of people with type 2 diabetes, identifying a connection between bedtimes and healthy, active lifestyles.
It found that night owls (people who went to late and got up late, or ‘evening chronotypes’) have an excessively sedentary lifestyle characterised by low levels and low intensities of physical activity -…

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