"The role of good sleep for cognitive fitness cannot be overstated," Bernhard Staresina told Newsweek.
Ali Bander, a dietitian, told Newsweek: "To aid in sleep, foods with magnesium can be eaten anywhere between 30 minutes to two hours before bedtime."
A beagle's owner told Newsweek: "I would invite him up for snuggles and then he got used to the good life."
One viewer commented: "That's the absolute best part of fostering. Watching them realize they're safe and seeing their personality come out."
Breakfast might be considered the most important meal of the day, but when it comes to weight gain, dinner is just as important—and it's all about timing.
"Memory is something that can be trained using neuroplasticity, the brain's ability to be malleable throughout life," Dr. Tara Swart Bieber told Newsweek.
Light exposure after dark can trick the body into believing it's not yet time to fall sleep even when bedtime arrives, a sleep expert tells Newsweek.
Experts say there could be many variables at play that are impacting a person's ability to fall and stay asleep.
"Two out of three people talk in their sleep. Sleep-talking is a fairly common abnormal sleep activity," a psychologist has told Newsweek.
Dr. Scott Kutscher, a sleep medicine specialist, told Newsweek that "all snooze is doing is exchanging a deep sleep for lighter sleep."
If you're one of the 7 percent who sleep in this position, you might want to rethink your habit.
Experts have recommended a series of methods people can use to improve their sleep quality.
The viral TikTok clip has racked up 3.3 million views so far, with one user writing: "3:55 sounds like a new sort of hell."
Dr. Shannon Barrett told Newsweek that the environment can make a considerable difference in how well a dog sleeps.
Their method may also help reduce age-related body clock disruption and improve sleep and energy levels in older age.
Many TikTok users praised the cleaner for letting the dog continue sleeping, as one person commented: "She didn't want to disturb her nap."
Many TikTok users related to Ralph's reaction after being woken up far too early, as one comment reads: "Me before I have my morning coffee."
"Every day she does that cute little run down the hallway back to her bed, ready for morning cuddles," Emma Mckean told Newsweek.
Physical therapist Valerie Iovine explained that the scarf trick gives people the "ability to hold your joints in place with active stability from the muscles."
Luna appears to be taking her big sister duties very seriously after her canine sibling had a nightmare.
"When it comes to food choices throughout the day, lack of quality sleep can lead to overeating and poorer quality food choices," a registered dietician tells Newsweek.
A lesser-known problem is resource guarding, a serious behavioral issue that could be exacerbated by the practice of letting your dog sleep in your bed.
A registered dietician told Newsweek that those hoping to boost their sleep quality should avoid protein-rich foods before bedtime.
"It's pretty funny to see a dog, especially a working dog, snoring on the job," Jet's owner, Jack Cullinane, from Australia, told Newsweek.
"He is such a character. It's so fun to share him with the world and brighten other people's days with his antics," Archie's owner, Becca, told Newsweek.
Valerie Aparovich told Newsweek that "leaving makeup on overnight does not feel great, but learning the damage it can induce is a powerful habit-changer."
"You did the wife a favor," wrote one Reddit user.
One viewer said the clip was proof that "motherhood is exhausting no matter who or what you are."
Maggie's owner, Matt Martensen said: "First, I thought this was the cutest thing in the world, but then I realized that it's her way of finding a safe place."
Newsweek reached out to Niki French, a dog trainer, to find out other fun ways to tire your dog out.