Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: Magic mushrooms may ease depression in cancer patients > Health-in-Motion Updated 17 October 2016 What’s the most potent study secret for students? What’s the most potent study secret for students? It may well be a well-timed nap. According to research published in the journal 'Psychological Science' earlier this year, getting some shut-eye in between study sessions can reduce the amount of time required to relearn things while at the same time resulting in much improved long-term retention of facts. Psychologists have known for some time that sleeping after learning is beneficial, but the new findings indicate that sleeping between two separate study periods makes this strategy even more effective. 0 More: Daily Dose: Magic mushrooms may ease depression in cancer patientsHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news News 2016 Health of the Nation Survey Lifestyle 6 things that can harm your skin this summer Medical Walking may benefit dialysis patients Diet and nutrition What will happen to Noakes if he is (really) found guilty? Medical Mouthguard a key defence against sports-related injuries Medical Two thirds of depressed teens may benefit from therapy From our sponsors Sun protection for all children Understanding your sunscreen The science behind cosmeceuticals Do you know these 5 facts about skincare? Live healthier The debate continues » Working out in the concrete jungle 7 top butt exercises for guys 10 things pole dancing can do for you The running vs. walking debate There are many different theories when it comes to the running vs. walking for health and weight loss. Veganism a crime? » Running the Comrades Marathon on a vegan diet Are vegans unnatural beasts? Can a vegan be really healthy? Should it be a crime to raise a baby on vegan food? After a number of cases of malnourishment in Italy, it may become a crime to feed children under 16 a vegan diet.