Traveling this holiday season? Here's how to prepare your body for the crushing exhaustion that comes from switching time zones.
When you fly between time zones, your circadian rhythms are thrown awry, and the grogginess and fatigue of jet lag kicks in. Norwegian researchers have determined that jet lag isn't limited to humans and can even affect the common mold.
Jetlag need never again be a problem, according to two scientists from Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital. All you need is an understanding of your circadian cycle, a strong light, and plenty of spare time.