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The old-school approach of toughing it out is completely bogus, not to mention counterproductive, maintains Charles Czeisler, director of the division of sleep medicine at Harvard Medical School. Traditional sports and professional environments are changing to improve sleep habits and enhance performance. Research links sleep deprivation to serious health and performance consequences. In safety-sensitive environments, sleep needs to be part of what’s called operational fatigue risk management.
Czeisler known around the National Basketball Association (NBA) as the “sleep doctor” recommends something simple for maximizing elite athletic skills: More Sleep. Czeisler, who is also a consultant to NASA and the Secret Service, offers generally accepted advice: naps before games or shifts and 7 to 9 hours of hours each night. It’s the sleep after an event or lesson, however that is most important. “Interestingly, if you don’t sleep the next night or the next night you never learn”.