The Atlanta-Journal Constitution speaks with parents and medical experts who explain how children’s bedtimes have shifted during the Covid-19 lockdown.

For reasons as yet unclear to science, the natural bedtime for teens generally shifts later, and the pandemic has exacerbated that tendency by removing the guardrails on their lives.

That can be a good thing, since people sleep better when the timing suits their natural rhythms, said Posner, an adjunct Stanford University clinical associate professor.

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