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  • Sleep tracking is on the rise
  • Sleep tracking is on the rise
    Sense ©

Sleep tracking is on the rise

An estimated 50 and 70 million adults in the US alone have a sleep disorder. And with problems with sleep leading to more serious health issus, there's growing interest in sleep tracking apps and devices that help people get as restful a sleep as possible.



  • Article image How a bit of peace and quiet became the ultimate luxury

    Over-connected consumers are looking to chill out – and achieve more in the process. Brands are capitalising on our collective exhaustion and building big brownie points as they do so. But how did space and silence – very simplistic commodities – become the ultimate luxury?

  • Article image Headspace: mindfulness on-the-go

    Healthy eating and regular exercise is the well-trodden route to a healthy body. But what about a healthy mind? Headspace claims that using its meditation app just ten minutes a day can reduce symptoms of anxiety, boost quality of sleep and lower blood pressure.

  • Article image Why mindfulness went mainstream

    We’re losing focus on the present. We spend 47% of our time thinking about something other than what we’re actually doing. In the UK, US and Australia, fuelled by the desire to slow down and appreciate the moment, mindfulness – which can reduce anxiety by 70% – is now the antidote to busy city lifestyles.

  • Smartphone use is depriving Brits of sleep Smartphone use is depriving Brits of sleep

    The number of sleep-deprived people in Britain has risen by 50% since the start of 2013. Researchers believe the shift could be related to the use of smartphones and tablets before bed, with studies showing that 80% of Brits use smart devices directly before sleeping.