A new study suggests sleeping in minerals, especially zinc, is best for your brain.
The findings from the European Neuroanatomy Society’s sleep and cognition workshop are based on a meta-analysis of more than 2,500 studies.
This is the first time we’ve looked at zinc’s effect on sleep.
The research found zinc, when taken by mouth, does not seem to cause any sleepiness.
But when taken in a pill, it does seem to have an effect.
The study was published today in the journal Neuropsychopharmacology.
It found that taking zinc in a tablet or capsule was not enough to affect sleep quality.
But a pill containing zinc tablets or capsules was enough to increase the quality of sleep.
It was not a big effect on daytime sleepiness, the researchers found.
The researchers also did not find any effects of zinc on the amount of REM sleep or daytime sleep efficiency, which is the amount your brain gets in a day.
The sleep study involved nearly 100,000 participants, who participated in the European Sleep Study.
They had their sleep measured at various times throughout the day.
They also had their blood levels of certain nutrients measured and analyzed.
They took a blood sample to measure levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin.
The results showed that zinc, the main ingredient of the pill, did not affect the amount or quality of REM, sleepiness or daytime alertness, according to the study.
The pill was also not effective in increasing daytime alert in people who were taking melatonin, a sleep-promoting hormone.
This study suggests that zinc may have no effect on the quality or quantity of sleep in people taking melon.
It’s a hypothesis that could be tested further, but it’s not a new one.
The idea that zinc has no effect has been around for years, but scientists are not certain it has any effect on human sleep.
“People have been looking for a mechanism that would explain the effects of these things for a long time,” said Dr. Daniel G. Wojcik, director of the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
“There are some things that have been tested that are consistent with that idea.
It could be the serotonin and melatonin in our brains that are making us sleepy.”
The study also found that people who took zinc in pill form had more REM sleep than people who didn’t take the pill.
The scientists say that they believe that zinc supplementation may have a benefit for people who have sleep problems.
But they caution that it should be taken with caution because it’s too early to tell whether zinc supplementation is going to improve sleep quality in people with sleep problems or not.
The team of researchers says that they hope to continue their research and find other ways to make zinc less of a detriment to sleep.
What do you think?
Did you take zinc?