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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.
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.
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.
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