When NFL players and coaches gather for their annual fan gathering in Chicago, there are always some sort of special bedding to bring to the party.And this year, the NFL Players Association has teamed up with mattress brand Murphy's to bring some of the party favorites to life.The Murphy's Bed & Chair and the Bed <amp; Pillows are available for purchase now for $39.99, and come with two pai...
We know that bed sharing has gotten easier, but how much easier are we supposed to get?
The new SleepChart survey, conducted by the Sleep Research Institute (SRI), found that a full double bed is a lot more common in the U.S. than you might think.
In fact, in the survey, about 60 percent of respondents said they shared a double bed.
In a statement to Newsweek, SRI Director Dr. Julie A. Phelan explained that while the survey showed double beds to be common, “the results also showed that the number of Americans sharing a double bedroom was growing, even though it is still low.
Our findings provide the most accurate and complete picture of the trends in bed sharing in the United States in recent years.
What’s New In this section: The Survey Findings On this page: The survey findings The survey methodology The survey results The survey design Questions and answers About the SleepChart Survey About the survey methodology: SleepChart’s survey methodology was developed to better understand how people use technology in their homes, especially to meet their needs.
The SleepChart questionnaire is a unique way to measure social isolation, how people interact with technology, and how people share their personal experiences and needs.
We asked respondents to describe how often they use technology to communicate, interact with friends, or even sleep.
In addition to measuring the frequency of shared technology use, we also asked them to describe their sleep patterns and their relationship to technology.
For example, “I sleep with my phone in my bed and use a pillow,” “I use a computer in my bedroom and use my phone,” and “I watch television with my laptop in my lap.”
We also asked participants to rate their feelings about the sharing of technology in homes, and to describe the ways they think technology should be used.
The survey was also designed to measure people’s relationship with technology.
Specifically, we asked respondents if they felt they were more connected to technology than other people in their household, and if they thought technology should “become more of a social device, or something that needs to be used more often.”
We then asked participants how they felt about sharing technology with friends and family.
We also used these data to track changes in the share of people sharing a bed in the household.
How We Conducted the Sleep Chart Survey Our survey was conducted by telephone on the second Thursday of each month from December through March, 2018.
The telephone survey included a representative sample of 2,200 adults ages 18 and older living in the contiguous 48 states and the District of Columbia.
Interviewers used a survey design that allows respondents to self-select from a list of preferred demographic groups, including women (including those who identified themselves as transgender), African-Americans, Hispanics, and those who were not currently in the labor force.
This allows us to control for people’s use of technology and the types of technology used in their lives.
In all, about 8,500 respondents participated in the telephone survey.
This study was conducted in English and Spanish.
The questionnaire was administered by a research assistant and an assistant professor in the Department of Health Education and Behavior at the University of California, San Francisco.
Survey questions were sent to participants through a secure online survey application, and all responses were reviewed and verified by a researcher.
A copy of the questionnaire was provided to all respondents, along with a signed confirmation of their response.
Survey results are based on a random sample of 1,000 adults, including 1,500 self-identified respondents who did not respond to the survey.
The total sample was weighted to reflect the U,S.
population as of December 1, 2018, using a probability sample.
We were able to reach respondents in English, and the sample size was not restricted to non-English speakers.
To be considered for publication in the journal, a survey has to be conducted in a random-digit dial survey with a margin of error of plus or minus 2.5 percentage points at the 95 percent confidence level.