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Friday, August 10, 2018

Are You Not Getting Enough Sleep? Here Are The Bad Effects on Your Health



Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation.

Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body; from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system.

Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation. Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body, from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system. Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say. Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.  The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks. Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents. Here’s some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night: Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays, Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed. Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off. Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly. Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep. Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.

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Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say.

Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation. Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body, from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system. Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say. Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.  The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks. Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents. Here’s some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night: Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays, Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed. Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off. Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly. Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep. Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.

Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.

The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. 

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People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks.

Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents.

Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation. Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body, from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system. Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say. Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.  The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks. Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents. Here’s some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night: Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays, Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed. Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off. Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly. Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep. Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.

Here are some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night:



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  • Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays.
  • Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed.
    Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation. Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body, from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system. Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say. Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.  The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks. Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents. Here’s some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night: Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays, Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed. Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off. Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly. Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep. Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.
  • Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off.
  • Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly.
  • Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep.
    Anything in excess is bad, but so is deprivation. Lack of sleep is known to many as a major health risk. Sleep deprivation has both short term and long term effect on our body, from weight loss or gain to weakened immune system. Experts recommend 7 to 9 hours of uninterrupted sleep at night for the human body to recover from a tiresome day and restore its chemical balance. Less than these increases the risk of early death by at least 12 percent, experts say. Sleep deprivation will make you tired, cranky and irritable. There’s a big chance of losing focus, concentration and balance that could lead to accidents.  The most common sign of sleep deprivation are sleepiness, daytime fatigue and yawning. People deprived of enough sleep is prone to physical, mental, emotional and psychological risks. Long-term sleep deprivation increases your risk to chronic illnesses like diabetes and heart disease; as well as cardiovascular diseases like heart attack and stroke. It also affect growth hormone production especially in children and adolescents. Here’s some tips on how to improve your sleeping habit at night: Establish a routine sleeping time and stick to it. Experts say changing your sleep time frequently confuses your body’s bological clock. Follow the schedule even on weekends and holidays, Maintain a relaxing bedtime environment that would prepare your mind and body for sleep. You can dod this by taking a warm bath, listening to relaxing music, reading a book or other light activities that will wind you down and signals your body that it’s about time to aly on your bed. Keep your gadgets off your bed. Experts at the National Sleep Foundation said the presence of your electronice devices in bed or within arm’s reach make it harder to fall asleep. The bed should only be associated with sleep or sex. Activities other than these may tend to make your mind calm and drift off. Avoid working, eating or even watching television on bed. Another thing to avoid is a heated discussion or argument while you are about to sleep; you won’t have a good night, certainly. Avoid drinking caffeine, alcoholic or wine as these drinks can break your ability to fall asleep. Instead, try a hot herbal tea or milk or something that would give a calming effect. Take note that drinking too much liquid at night would result in frequent trips to the bathroom which will interrupt your sleep. Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.
  • Finally, if sleeping becomes a struggle despite different attempt to overcome its deprivation, it is best to see a professional health expert. There might be some underlying conditions why you can’t get enough sleep at night.
This article is filed under health, health tips, sleep deprivation, health risk of lack of sleep



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