When you’re in a dorm, there’s nothing to break, no room for your feet to fall asleep on, no place to fall to sleep.
And the only way you can get any sleep is to use a mattress that’s designed to trap your feet.
If you’re a woman, it’s not a big deal, because you can sleep in your own bed or in the same bed with a man.
But for most women, it makes the difference between staying up and not.
And there are a few reasons why.
Here’s what you need to know about the sleeping patterns of the male and female dorm population.
Men sleep on pillows or on the floor in their dorm room, while women use pillowcases or other pillows.
But there’s no such thing as a comfortable pillow.
“The best pillow is one that you can just lay down on, without it being uncomfortable,” said Dr. Christine N. Tashkin, a sleep expert with the American Academy of Sleep Medicine.
A good night’s sleep means a good night of work, she added.
Men usually get a good nights sleep in the morning, with a few hours of rest in between.
The best nights sleep happens in the afternoon, when your brain is in a good place to process your brain waves and relax.
But women usually get more of a night’s rest than men, with about two to three hours between each of their sleep periods.
This may sound like a good thing, but it can also mean that women are more prone to getting tired and needing a break in between to recharge.
And it can be hard to do.
A study conducted by researchers at Duke University and published in the American Journal of Sleep found that men who slept with a woman during the day reported significantly lower levels of fatigue during the night than men who did not.
The authors noted that men’s levels of cortisol, a hormone that affects our stress response, increased after their sleeping partner.
“When a man sleeps with a women, he may feel more refreshed, so he may have a better night’s night,” said David A. Zolnick, an associate professor of psychiatry at the University of Michigan, and the study’s lead author.
Women are also less likely to feel good when they’re tired.
A 2012 study published in Sleep Medicine found that women who sleep with a male partner sleep better than women who do not, even when their partner is the same gender.
And that can lead to feelings of fatigue and sleepiness during the morning.
But in a 2014 study published by the American College of Sleep Physicians, researchers found that a night out with a female partner did not increase the likelihood that a woman would report feeling better during the evening.
Men, on the other hand, may have an increased sense of well-being if they have a woman they sleep with.
This is because men tend to be more motivated than women to get a full night’s worth of sleep, so they may feel less stressed, and thus less stressed at the end of the night, said Dr.-Suzanne Sorensen, a professor of health psychology at the State University of New York at Binghamton and the lead author of the study.
Men are also more likely to get an extended night of sleep during the week.
A 2016 study published online in the Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology found that male and women reported having an average of about five to six hours of sleep at the same time.
In addition, male-male couples reported having significantly more sleep than their female-female partners.
And a recent study published last month in the Archives of Sexual Behavior found that males and females who slept together had more time together, more quality time, and had more intimate relationships.
And since women tend to sleep less, they’re also less stressed during their sleep.
“We know that sleep is important to our health,” Tashin said.
Women tend to wake up more at night, and sleep more than men.
This can mean that they may need more sleep in between, she said.
And while men may be more inclined to stay up, they might be more likely at the start of the day to go to bed.
It’s not that men sleep better, Tashins said.
They’re more likely than women, particularly in the middle of the sleep cycle, to need more time in bed than they need to get up.
But, again, sleep is crucial.
Men may not get enough sleep in their sleep cycle to reach their maximum capacity during the afternoon.
They may need extra sleep in late afternoon and evening to help them get through the day.
And women are less likely than men to be able to fall back to sleep at night if they fall into a bad sleep cycle.
Men also have more muscle and joint pain, which can cause them to have trouble getting enough sleep.
While this may seem like a big difference, there is a little bit of truth to it, said David M. L