The concept of waking up in the morning has been debated for centuries.
However, most of the scientific research on the subject has been done in Western countries.
But a new study has suggested that the idea could be true in some Asian countries as well.
The study, published in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B, suggests that waking up early may be the norm in some countries.
In fact, according to the study, most young people in Asia wake up around 11am, the time that most people in Western nations typically wake up.
However, the study also found that people in some nations wake up earlier than others.
The researchers suggest that this may be due to cultural factors that could lead to earlier wake-up times.
“Although we know that a lot of the Western people are waking up earlier in the day, we are still trying to understand what is driving this,” said study author Dr. Christopher L. Sacks.
“In the United States and Canada, the average time for waking up is about 9.8 hours.
In China, it’s 9.6 hours, and in India it’s around 10.1 hours.”
The study, which involved researchers from Singapore, Hong Kong, Malaysia, Singapore and the United Kingdom, was based on a large database of more than 4,500 data points.
The data were compiled from the survey data collected by the Center for Health Metrics and Evaluation, the National Center for Biometrics and Analysis, the Department of Health and Human Services, and the Bureau of the Census.
The data were collected using various data sources, including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Health Interview Survey, which collects information on the health status of the population, and surveys conducted by various government agencies.
The survey data includes information on how people are sleeping, eating, walking, and other factors.
Researchers looked at the differences in the different countries that participated in the study.
The analysis of the data revealed that the average waking time in Asian countries is about 10.3 hours, whereas in the United states, the waking time is about 8.4 hours.
While most of this difference in waking time may be explained by differences in culture, it also suggests that a different sleeping strategy could explain some of the difference.
Dr. Saks says that his team is currently analyzing the data to see if there are any other factors that are driving this difference.