The most heart-wrenched dreams involve a woman having a baby, a baby girl or a star.
But the dreamers, who say the most heartwarming experiences happen during their childbearing years, are overwhelmingly white, male and over 65, and often feel trapped in their roles as mothers.
In fact, they’re more likely than women to say they’re not ready for the demands of being an actress, producer, teacher or even an author.
The problem is, a growing body of research shows the same dreams often come about from the same place: an inability to sleep.
Research has shown that women who sleep in have better sleep quality than women who don’t, and sleep more frequently, but it also indicates women who are sleep-deprived are more likely to have trouble getting enough sleep.
A new study published in the journal Sleep found that women of color were at greater risk for experiencing the same type of dream as white women.
The study, led by Rebecca T. McFarland, a sleep researcher at the University of Michigan, examined how sleep patterns and dreams affected black women.
It found that sleep problems were worse for black women than for white women, even after controlling for factors that might be related to race.
Researchers used a variety of sleep measures to examine sleep patterns, dreams and sleep problems among a nationally representative sample of 5,857 white women who were interviewed over the course of three years.
Their study included over 1,000 women who completed the National Survey of Sleep Disorders and the National Sleep Foundation Sleep and Other Psychiatric Problems Survey.
The researchers found that black women who reported poor sleep quality were more likely when it came to experiencing dreams.
For example, black women were more than twice as likely as white females to report a poor night’s sleep, and nearly twice as much as black women with poor sleep were more prone to experiencing nightmares.
The next highest frequency of dreams was for black men, while women with a sleep disorder or a sleep history were more often affected by nightmares than white women with these problems.
In general, the women with sleep problems who were sleep-drowsy were more sleep-dependent than white females, and the sleep problems of sleep-recovery women were higher than those of white women in the sample.
Researchers theorized that black female sleep problems are caused by problems with the body’s own natural sleep-wake cycles, or lack thereof.
When it comes to dreaming, it seems black women are more prone than white female dreams, with black women reporting better dreams and white women reporting less than good dreams.
But when it comes time to getting a night’s rest, black and white females are at greater odds.
Black women have a sleep-related health issue called sleep apnea that has been linked to chronic fatigue, sleep apnoea and sleep-disordered breathing.
Sleep apnOEa is a condition that causes the heart to stop beating and breathing becomes difficult.
Sleep apnApo is the opposite: the heart does not stop beating but breathing becomes less frequent.
White women have higher rates of sleep apathy and poor sleep overall, according to the Sleep Foundation.
But blacks have more of a sleep apnease condition, known as narcolepsy, and poor sleeping is more common among black women, especially when compared to white women overall.
The results suggest that white women are at risk for sleep apniases that contribute to chronic tiredness and poor performance.
But it also suggests that the most common cause of poor sleep is sleep apnoia, which could be a contributing factor in the black women’s sleep problems.
If black women don’t sleep well enough, they may suffer from narcolegia, a condition in which the heart stops beating.
While this condition is usually a symptom of depression, it can also be an underlying cause of other health problems, including obesity and sleep apnosia.
If you want to learn more about sleep, read this article: Sleep is the key to good health, research says: http://bit.ly/1n3m7zg