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Why do baby owls sleep better?

If you’re a baby owl, there’s a good chance you’ve already heard the news: Baby owls are smarter than most other animals, according to a new study.

It may sound counterintuitive to say, but research has found that babies are less susceptible to sleep deprivation and are more likely to sleep well than their wild cousins.

“Babies are just smarter than dogs,” says David Fennell, a professor of psychology at the University of Virginia.

“They’re more sensitive to pain, they’re more social, they have a bigger brain, they are more adaptive.”

While the findings aren’t quite conclusive, they show that babies do benefit from having a good night’s sleep.

But for some parents, baby owl’s ability to sleep better may be due to the fact that they are born into a world with a limited supply of sleep.

According to a 2012 study published in the journal Nature, the amount of sleep that babies get from the mother and the environment may be limited by the number of times a day a baby is exposed to the light of day.

“A lot of parents are looking for a more stable sleep environment,” says Fennel.

“I think that’s something that we should consider as well.

If a baby’s sleeping well from day one, they’ll likely be more resilient to the challenges of nighttime.

I think that could also contribute to the increased longevity of baby owlets.”

Fennenell and his colleagues at the National Center for Environmental Health Research conducted their own research in 2015, which showed that baby owlers were also more susceptible to circadian disruption during the day.

A study published earlier this year by Fennells team showed that babies of different ages had different levels of brain cells and connections that may play a role in the longer-term effects of light deprivation.

It’s possible that baby owl’s ability is due to an ability to adapt to their environment, which may also help them sleep longer.

“The brain cells in babies of various ages, whether it’s the young infant or older, are different from those of an adult,” Fennes says.

“And as they age, they lose connections to the older ones.

They lose the connections to their own cells and then they lose the connection to their mother’s cells.”

It’s important to remember that baby is still a baby and a baby isn’t just smarter, they may also be more adaptable.

Fennels team did a similar study in mice.

“We showed that when they had a little bit of light, their brains were more like those of the young mouse,” he says.

So it’s possible for the older, more developed baby to have more adaptability than their younger counterparts.

“That’s something I’ve been trying to do with this study,” Fenny says.

He says that the study shows that babies can be resilient in the face of a challenging environment.

“Baby owls can adapt and survive for a longer time in an environment where they can be exposed to a lot of light,” he explains.

“So you have an older owl with an older environment that’s exposed to this light that is a challenge.”

Fenny and his team have found that older owls don’t need to be exposed exclusively to daylight to have the benefit of a longer life.

“Their brains are very similar,” Fawn says.

If you have a baby with an aging mother, you’re more likely than not going to have a shorter life span, but you’re also more likely, if you are able to make your baby comfortable, to have longer life spans.

“If you can be a little more sensitive and not be too sensitive to light, you can also make your child a little better at being comfortable and getting enough sleep,” he adds.