Switching to late nights and late mornings on the weekend is associated with cardiometabolic risk. Termed social jetlag it is associated with poorer lipid profiles worse glycemic control and increased adiposity in healthy adults as per a report published in Journal of Clinical Endocrinology Metabolism. These metabolic changes can contribute to the development of obesity diabetes and cardiovascular disease. A total of 111 study participants had a social jetlag of more than 60 minutes. Compared to the other study participants these individuals had Higher mean triglycerides 107 mg dL versus 91 mg dL P 0.009 Lower mean HDL cholesterol 54 mg dL versus 57 mg dL P 0.014 Higher mean fasting insulin levels 13.5 U mL versus 12 U mL P 0.03 More insulin resistance as measured by homeostatic model assessment 4.0 versus 3.7 p 0.028 Greater mean waist circumference 94 cm versus 89 cm P 0.001 Higher mean BMI 28 versus 26 P 0.004 It has been shown that regulating sleep times can help treat insomnia and this emerging evidence along with others suggest that perhaps doing so will have benefits in treatment and prevention of other diseases.