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SLEEPING ON YOUR STOMACH

Sleeping on your stomach is good for digestion. Also known as the “Free fall portion where your body is proportioned that your head is facing down. You may notice that thin people sleep on there stomach.

THE FETUS POSITION

This is the position where one is curled up on there side. It is the most common position most surveys showing that 41 percent of people sleep curled up. Health notices demonstrate that sleeping on your side can cause stress to organs.

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THE LOG POSITION

This is where sleepers are as stiff as a board. Hands and arms proportioned by your side as you are laying down on your side. Legs are positioned straight. This very stiff position helps those with back pain.

THE SOLDIER POSITION

This position consists of lying on your back with arms to your side. It can lead to difficulty breathing during sleep and snoring.

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THE STARFISH POSITION

This is where one is lying on there back with both arms up. Waking up from this position you are more likely to wake up unrefreshed and have trouble breathing during sleep.

DON’T FORGET

Pick a position that works best for you and your health needs you don’t want to hurt yourself.


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Suit Your Needs

To sleep to dream—and reveal who you really are and how you act when you wake up.

Professor Chris Idzikowski, the director of the Sleep Assessment and Advisory Service, analyzed the six most common sleep positions in a survey which consisted  with 1000 participants and found that not only do these positions affect our health—but they’re also linked to specific personality types.

Are you sending the right message when you’re out like a light? Find out now.

Getting in sync with your body’s natural sleep-wake cycle, or circadian rhythm, is one of the most important strategies for sleeping better. If you keep a regular sleep-wake schedule you’ll feel much more refreshed and energized than if you sleep the same number of hours at different times, even if you only alter your sleep schedule by an hour or two.

Try to go to sleep and get up at the same time every day. This helps set your body’s internal clock and optimize the quality of your sleep. Choose a bed time when you normally feel tired, so that you don’t toss and turn. If you’re getting enough sleep, you should wake up naturally without an alarm and even often times before the alarm turns on.  If an alarm clock is necessary, you should sleep earlier.

Avoid sleeping in on the weekends. . The more your weekend/weekday sleep schedules differ, the worse the jetlag-like symptoms you’ll experience because you aren’t used to waking up around that time, the week throws your body off. If you need to make up for a late night, opt for a daytime nap rather than sleeping in. This allows you to pay off your sleep debt without disturbing your natural sleep-wake rhythm.

Be smart about napping. While napping is a good way to make up for lost sleep throughout the day, if you have trouble falling asleep or staying asleep at night, napping can make things worse if your are napping for long periods of time . Limit them to 15 to 20 minutes in the early afternoon rather then a couple of hours,

Fight after-dinner drowsiness. If you get sleepy way before your bedtime, get off the couch and do something mildly stimulating, such as washing the dishes, calling a friend, or getting clothes ready for the next day. If you give in to the drowsiness, you may wake up later in the night and have trouble getting back to sleep.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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