BiographyVisit Dr. Ellenbogen's research lab website to read his current biography. http://www.hms.harvard.edu/zzz/JME.html
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MGH Hotline 8.13.10 PEOPLE WHO HAVE TROUBLE sleeping in noisy environments may try strategies like earplugs or noise-canceling headphones to muffle the sound, but a new study may lead to ways to block disturbing sounds within the brain.
People who have trouble sleeping in noisy environments often resort to strategies like earplugs or noise-canceling headphones that muffle the sound, but a new study from MGH investigators may lead to ways to block disturbing sounds within the brain.
A new study finds that a brain rhythm considered the hallmark of wakefulness not only persists inconspicuously during sleep but also signifies an individual's vulnerability to disturbance by the outside world.
According to a new study by researchers at Brigham and Women's Hospital, MGH and Cambridge Health Alliance, certain noises in a common hospital setting can disrupt sleep and negatively affect brain activity and cardiovascular function.
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