Instead, use the sleep tracker data to identify how many times you tossed and turned once you hit the hay.
After preparatory school in Illinois, hay went to Brown University, where he amused men and charmed women.
To thaw his icy persona, Romney passed out his “famous” family chili and surrounded himself with bales of hay.
hay lived to be 66, Nicolay to 69, so they came of age before the Civil War and lived into the twentieth century.
Perhaps because of his wealth, hay became more conservative in his politics than Nicolay, but they were friends to the end.
hay, wary man-about-town as he was, noted the flush, and guessed its cause.
I am going to the meadows, to see them mowing, I am going to see them make the hay.
No hay had been fetched, and this would mean a serious delay.
"If you do you shall have it," said hay, but the offer was not so generous a one as would appear.
At night, they sleep in barns, or on stacks of hay in the fields.
"grass mown," Old English heg (Anglian), hieg, hig (West Saxon) "grass cut or mown for fodder," from Proto-Germanic *haujam (cf. Old Norse hey, Old Frisian ha, Middle Dutch hoy, German Heu, Gothic hawi "hay"), literally "that which is cut," or "that which can be mowed," from PIE *kau- "to hew, strike" (cf. Old English heawan "to cut;" see hew). Slang phrase hit the hay (pre-1880) was originally "to sleep in a barn;" hay in the general figurative sense of "bedding" (e.g. roll in the hay) is from 1903.
properly so called, was not in use among the Hebrews; straw was used instead. They cut the grass green as it was needed. The word rendered "hay" in Prov. 27:25 means the first shoots of the grass. In Isa. 15:6 the Revised Version has correctly "grass," where the Authorized Version has "hay."