How To Get A Good Night's Sleep (The Ultimate Guide) #infographic

 

How To Get A Good Night's Sleep (The Ultimate Guide) #infographic

If you fail to get out of bed in the morning, focus on caffeine to get through the day, and look at your alarm clock all night as you wait for sleep to arrive, you're not alone. As many as 75 percent of us don't get ample quality sleep every night to feel rested and perform at our best.

In this thorough guide, we aim to summarize the factors behind the ongoing sleeplessness crisis, the degree to which it can affect your health and well-being, and realistic steps you can take to get a better night's sleep beginning tonight.

Now, so many of us regard sleep as privilege or even modesty because it's just five or six hours of sleep a night that we manage. About 50 and 70 million Americans suffer from a chronic sleep problem as a consequence. So what is this meant to account for?

Ok, one theory is that job now goes home with us through different mobile devices. The days when there was a strong separation between work and our personal life are long gone. We sometimes work at home nowadays until the early hours of the night, never really disconnecting and "powering off for the day.

When we eventually hit the sack, we are accompanied straight to bed by the pressures and problems of the day, making it more difficult to fall asleep and remain asleep during the night. And we also don't have the time to cool down properly before bed except while not operating, as our computers still serve as entertainment centers for things such as Facebook, YouTube, Netflix, and PlayStation.

Health of the Brain

The daily wear and tear of the brain is healed by such substances secreted during sleep. However a lack of sleep inhibits the brain from completing its restorative processes, which can lead to irreversible neurological loss and deterioration of memory.

The brain often uses the time we sleep to process and produce memories of stimuli that are encountered during waking hours. The brain is unable to adequately code this information into short and long-term memory without enough sleep.

Sleep also helps to better function the glymphatic system, the pathway in the body responsible for flushing brain waste materials. The protein beta-amyloid, which is believed to accumulate in the brains of people with Alzheimer's, is among the waste products eliminated.

How To Get A Good Night's Sleep (The Ultimate Guide) #infographic

infographic by: www.sleepybliss.com

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