Do you look at your smartphone in bed? Do you work night shift?
Do you go through the day feeling tired? Is this a somewhat regular occurrence? If so, that’s a good indication that you—like millions around the world—aren’t sleeping well at night.
Insomnia, restlessness, and weird work schedules can make regular, restorative sleep something of an enigma.
O sleep, O gentle sleep, Nature’s soft nurse, how have I frighted thee, That thou no more wilt weigh my eyelids down And steep my senses in forgetfulness? William Shakespeare, Henry IV
Often people accept that not feeling great is part of life and aging. But this simply isn’t true!
A good night’s rest is essential to great health. Want to improve your sleep? Try eating more fish, a new report suggest.
In the first research of its kind, US scientists found that having a purpose in life results in fewer nighttime disturbances and improved sleep quality.
Although all the participants in the study were elderly, researchers said the findings are likely to apply to people of all ages, suggesting that whether you will sleep well is already decided before you even get into bed. Sleep problems are also associated with many illnesses, including Alzheimer’s disease obesity, heart disease, diabetes and even colds and flu, so promoting better sleep could help overall health.
Happiness is so interesting, because we all have different ideas about what it is and how to get it. So naturally we are obsessed with it..
I would love to be happier, as I’m sure most people would, so I thought it would be interesting to find some ways to become a happier person that are actually backed up by science. Here are ten of the best ones I found.
1. EXERCISE MORE – 7 MINUTES MIGHT BE ENOUGH
Homo sapiens is a very moody species. Even though sadness and bad moods have always been part of the human experience, we now live in an age that ignores or devalues these feelings.
In our culture, normal human emotions like temporary sadness are often treated as disorders. Manipulative advertising, marketing, and self-help industries claim happiness should be ours for the asking. Yet bad moods remain an essential part of the normal range of moods we regularly experience.
By Editorial Staff
We're learning more and more every day about the power of a good night's sleep, and yet too many of us still don't achieve it on a regular basis. What can we do? Half the battle lies in how we prepare for sleep.