Researchers from the University of British Columbia looked at the research on Shute youth, and parents do not want to sleep on the results.
Researchers Wendy Hall with & # 39; School of & # 39; Nursing of & # 39; university and Elizabeth Nethery with & # 39; School of Population and Public Health found that between countries, cultures and ages are several key measures to allow children better score.
"Because undergoing rapid growth and development during all their childhood, these problems & # 39; sleep can have a huge impact," said Hall On The Coast Host Gloria Macarenko. "Their risky behaviors, their memories, their knowledge, their ability to do well in school."
After examining 44 studies on the hygiene & # 39; the youth sleep – approaches and practices that lead to a good night's sleep – Hall and found Nethery routines & # 39; sleep and limit the technology before bed were some of the best ways for people to jirjiebu better. The studies, said Hall, covering nearly 300,000 children in their samples.
For example, children – even older kids – benefit from regular sleep, quiet room bed and reading before bed.
The routines are generally & # 39; help sleep better, have been found to indicate one study that found a link between family meals and rest & # 39; quality.
many also found evidence regarding the restriction of the use of technology before bed, Hall said.
"In fact, young as infants, less sleeping hours gained if they had an hour & # 39; exposure to TV evening", said Hall.
"For teenagers and older children & # 39; school age, are taking their phones and their games in the bedroom … really interfere with their sleep."
Parents are advised not to let kids play video games or watch movies & # 39; high energy before bed.
The review of research & # 39; Nethery Hall and published in the edition & # 39; November journal Pediatric Respiratory Reviews.
Listen & # 39; the full interview:
With files from CBC Radio One & # 39; s On Coast