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|Posté le: Mar 24 Avr 2018 - 08:18 Sujet du message: making simple adjustments to the bedtime
|MELBOURNE yeezy boost 350 black uk sale , July 12 (Xinhua) -- Sleep could be a key player in reducing the impact of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), an Australian study published on Wednesday has found.
The research yeezy boost 350 black uk , compiled by the Murdoch Childrens Research Institute (MCRI), found that the symptoms of ADHD were exacerbated in 70 percent of children with the disorder who struggle to sleep.
Melisssa Mulraney yeezy boost 350 moonrock uk sale , the lead researcher, said that making simple adjustments to the bedtime routines of children with ADHD could make a significant difference.
Mulraney said that the research indicated that children with ADHD who had consistent routines were less anxious at bedtime and found it easier to sleep.
"The children that had the good habits were less likely to argue around bedtime yeezy boost 350 moonrock uk , they slept for longer overall, and they were more alert and less sleepy during the day yeezy boost 350 turtle dove uk sale ," she said.
"Even if you are not sleeping well, even without ADHD you are not concentrating and paying attention."
Researchers will now undertake a trial of 300 children to establish if programs developed by psychologists and paediatricians can change sleep habits of children and alter their behavior.
"Our body clock yeezy boost 350 turtle dove uk , our circadian rhythm that makes us feel sleepy is influenced by external cues like daylight, temperatures and timing of meals yeezy boost 350 oxford tan uk sale ," Mulraney said.
"If you have a set routine: brush your teeth and then read a book, then the body starts to get used to that routine and you start to feel more sleepy simply by going through the routine."
Mulraney said she is optimistic that solving sleep problems can change quality of life for the better by altering behavior yeezy boost 350 oxford tan uk , academic achievement and ADHD symptoms.
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BARCELONA， March 1 (Xinhua) -- Chinese small- and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) have managed to show up at the Mobile World Congress (MWC) fair by using digital technologies.
Unlike the big companies that have large booths at the MWC -- the most important event of the mobile phone industry being held here， smaller companies often lack the resources to do so.
Digital technologies are bringing opportunities for them， and enabling them， as smaller companies， to be integrated into the global industry and make transactions easier with lower costs.
While some don't have a physical store， online platforms enable them to directly connect with overseas buyers.
DHgate is one example. This online platform helps Chinese SMEs to connect with overseas buyers.
Hang Li， overseas marketing manager at DHGate， told Xinhua that they worked as a bridge of Chinese products to the world， offering high-tech products from China at the client's fingertips.
The platform provides a massive selection of quality and price competitive products. It has 1.4 million sellers globally， 10 million buyers worldwide and 40 million product listings online.
Products range from drones to virtual reality glasses， waterproof sports cameras with ICT resolution and other smart wearable items， such as wireless earbuds that allow users to listen to music and talk on their phones.
This year's MWC， to be closed on Thursday， gathers leading companies of the mobile phone industry to showcase their devices and cutting-edge technology.
The event is expected to receive a total of 101，000 industry professionals， over 160 government delegations， 4，000 representatives and 2，200 exhibitors.
NYINGCHI， Tibet， July 7 (Xinhua) -- Tangde used to live up to its name， which means "empty， barren land" in Tibetan.
Nowadays， however， Tangde， nestled in mountains in Nyingchi Prefecture， southwest China's Tibet Autonomous Region， is one of the region's most charming spots， commonly recommended in tourist handbooks.
Located near a stunning plateau lake in the Tsomo Gyiri Scenic Area， the village with a population of 243 is among the most developed in Tibet. After campaigns to develop tourism and local food sales， Tangde boasts a per-capita income of 14，380 yuan (2，151 U.S. dollars)， on a par with some villages in China's wealthier east.
It has become a model for the Communist Party of China's (CPC) work to bring prosperity and stability to poor， troubled Tibet in the decades since the emancipation of its people from serfdom in 1951. As the State Council Information Office and the Tibetan regional government host the Forum on the Development of Tibet in Lhasa this week， Tangde is in the spotlight even more than usual.
In the village， well-paved paths lead up to neat traditional Tibetan courtyard houses. Most of them offer guest rooms for tourists.
Visitors may find it hard to imagine what Tangde used to be like. With little agriculture possible in the "empty， barren land" and aristocratic families enslaving common people in old Tibet， this was a miserable place.
Zongba， 84， is one of only a few locals who can recall its transformation.
As a representative of Tibetan serfs， Zongba was received twice by Mao Zedong in Beijing， after Tibet's peaceful liberation in 1951.
"Chairman Mao told me that it was our [former serfs] duty now to rebuild Tibet，" she said.
Zongba spends a lot of time speaking at official events， including at the village museum， where photos contrast the past and the present.
"We often take young generations to .