A new study from the University of Washington shows that even a simple reminder that the clock is going back to 7 p.m. doesn’t necessarily put families at risk of falling asleep.

Researchers led by graduate student Yann Leibowitz found that simply reminding people that the time of day they were supposed to be sleeping is 6:30 p., 7 p., or 8 p. can help them fall asleep.

The study also found that reminding people of their time of the day helps them fall back asleep even after the alarm clock has gone off.

“In this study, we asked our subjects to think about the time they were told to sleep,” Leibowitz told Science News.

“And then, we used a simple clock that went off and told people to get up and go to bed.

So we said, ‘OK, here’s how to get you to sleep.”

Leibowitz and his colleagues asked the subjects to say the word “time” while standing near a clock and to listen to the sound of a hand clapping against the clock.

Then, they took a test of cognitive function and asked them to repeat a simple question, like, “What’s the time?”

The participants who were told the clock was going to go back to 6:00 p. m. were asked to perform a simple cognitive task.

The researchers asked them how long it took them to fall asleep after they got their answer correct, and then they asked them again.

The study found that people who were instructed to get out of bed and get to the bathroom after 6:15 p. didn’t seem to show any change in their ability to fall back into sleep.

And those who were not told to get in the car to go to the store to get coffee, were able to keep their memory of the clock and its timing intact.

The researchers also found the same thing when they asked the participants to say, “The clock is set for 8 p., and it’s going to be 6:35 p.

We should get up early, so we can go to work,” which they did.

And when they were asked the same question, they were able keep their memories intact.

It’s important to note that this study was a one-time test, and Leibovitz said it’s possible that the study results will change over time.

“We’re interested in future research to see if we can replicate this in a larger sample, and see if this is something that could be repeated in larger groups of people,” he said.

Leibowsky’s research has been published in the journal PLoS ONE.

The University of WA, in collaboration with the National Institute of Health, has been using this simple reminder technique to help people who need help staying asleep, including people with ADHD and sleep apnea.

LeIBOWITZ also is a researcher with the Sleep Disorders Center at Johns Hopkins University and has been studying the effects of the reminder clock in the lab.

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