Friday, January 21, 2011

Health Tips - Normal Bedtime For Men

Sleep in teenagers - young adults (16-30 yr.) Has a different pattern than any other age. This is caused by hormonal changes that occur at the end of puberty. At this time they experienced a shift in circadian rhythm, so hours of sleep was shifted.

In general, the need to increase to 8.5 to 9.25 hours of sleep each day. But his sleep time changed, new drowsiness attacked around midnight, where someone else was asleep. When other people getting sleepy at 21:00 or 22:00, a young man eager to work exactly new, either studying or completing a job.

While in the morning had to get up early to prepare for school, college or work. In general, young people actually experience lack of sleep, so many of those who fall asleep in class or nodding off in office. Not to mention because social demands are tempting to "play" to dissolve, even in the morning.

Not surprisingly, if at the end of the week we met many young people that sleep up to much during the day. Sleep debt is allowed to accumulate throughout the week paid in a single day.

Did you know that lack of sleep can be detrimental? First, lack of sleep will decrease one's immune system. Sleep deprivation also resulted in decreased mental ability. The brain's ability to memorize may still be optimal, but the creativity to use hapalan material will be decreased. Of course, productivity also declined. Emotional stability was disrupted.

Typically, young women more sleepy in the afternoon - late afternoon compared to men his age. With hours of sleep a longer, women are easier to build than men.

The most dangerous is driving abilities. 60% of young adults in America driving while drowsy, with 24% of them fall asleep in front of the steering wheel. Twenty-two percent of teens also reported driving faster to fight drowsiness. These figures show how many young adults who take a dangerous risk to driving while drowsy.

An opinion pull conducted in America by the National Sleep Foundation found that:

  1. More than a third (36%) young adults aged 18-29 years reported having difficulty getting up in the morning (compared with 20% at age 30-64 years and 9% above age 65 years).
  2. Nearly a quarter of young adults (22%) are often late to class or work because of difficult wake up (compared to 11% of workers aged 30-64 years and 5% above age 65 years).
  3. Four percent of young adults complain of sleepiness at work at least 2 days in a week or more (compared to 23% at age 30-64 years and 19% above age 65 years).
Habits of watching TV, working or playing in front of the computer before bed also make things worse. The tension caused by these activities can cause eye was too fresh for the screwed. Not to mention the effects of bright light that can fool the biological clock that is actually created to distinguish between day and night.

Young people who are used to drowsiness, feeling of academic ability, work productivity, creativity and communication abilities did not decline at all.
Some jobs or tasks that logical, fun and very briefly seized the attention to get rid of drowsiness to give a misleading picture of one's mental abilities. All can be done well and fast. But research shows that people who sleep less can easily remember a few things but then it is difficult to use that information creatively and constructively. One can only express the thoughts that are logical, but less able to issue fresh ideas spontaneously.


ranjini said...

My cousin recommended this blog and she was totally right keep up the fantastic work!

Good Health

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