A Better Way to Sleep


Many people have problems falling asleep at night, and you may identify with this in some manner. You’re a morning person, so you know you must get up early for work daily. After a half-hour of TV or reading in bed, you typically turn out the lights and lie on your side. The problem arises now because many of us have difficulty turning off our minds. If you follow the advice in this manual, you should wake up feeling refreshed and ready to take on the day.


We fall asleep or wake up depending on the surrounding environment. Back then, getting up and going to sleep was as easy as using light and dark cues. These days, we have artificial light, telephones, and other devices that allow us to contact one another constantly. Dimming or turning off the lights an hour before bed will help you sleep better.

Disconnect all electronic devices.

Don’t use any brain-stimulating technology in the two hours before bedtime. Phones (especially those with touch screens), tablets, mp3 players, PCs, and TVs all fall under this category. However, using e-ink screen readers, traditional books, or televisions with the lights turned down is acceptable. Avoid watching anything considered informative if you must turn on the tube. Don’t fight against nature by staying awake to watch the final moments of New Girl; instead, close your eyes when you feel drowsy. Finally, if you want to turn off the LED TV, get out of bed and use the actual button. In this method, you can signal to your brain that it’s time to turn off the TV and get some shut-eye.

Do some meditation.

As a result of letting household tasks overrun our schedules, we’re always frazzled. For instance, if you need to create a new website, you’ll think about it at every meal and free moment. It’s a modern fad that’s more taxing on the body and brain and will undoubtedly shorten our lifespan. Do this instead. Fill your stomach with air and let it all out while sitting or lying on the ground. Imagine placing your thoughts in a box labeled “later” and closing the lid if you find your thoughts wandering.

When you’re ready to wind down mentally and physically, grab the box. For instance, I will work on my grandmother’s barn from 1 to 3 and no more, and then I will refuse to think in such a fashion after 3 o’clock. Don’t let brilliant ideas go dormant in your head; write them down instead.

Try to meditate for thirty minutes before bedtime three times a week. If you feel dizzy, halt so your body can get used to the change.

Take a daytime stroll.

Several tools out there have reduced the amount of physical activity required. Numerous devices, such as self-operating vacuum cleaners and electric bicycles, prohibit us from getting anywhere. We might be heading in the direction predicted by viewers of Wall-E. If you want to sleep better at night, try getting 10,000 steps of exercise daily. After a long day, nothing is more satisfying than melting into the bedsheets.

Two-hour limit

While some societies have dinner midday, others don’t eat until much later. Let me explain why, scientifically speaking, the latter option would be preferable to your sleeping arrangements tonight. You should stop eating at least 2 hours before bedtime if you want a good night’s sleep. You won’t go to bed hungry since your stomach can process the food. But if you have dinner at 5 o’clock, you can get hungry again between 9 and 10. As you lie down, your body’s energy levels spike, making it harder to fall asleep. You should also stay away from high-energy items after dinner.


If you aren’t sensitive to caffeine, liquids like coffee and tea can keep us going throughout the day. If you have trouble sleeping, try avoiding caffeine three hours before bedtime. This includes caffeinated beverages like coffee and tea and unhealthy options like energy drinks. Even if a glass of water is the best remedy for thirst, it’s not a good idea to down an entire bottle of water an hour before night.

Keep your bed clean consistently.

Maintaining clean bed linens can significantly enhance your sleep quality. You should do this nonetheless, but maybe once a week instead of twice a month. You spend around a quarter of your life in bed, so it makes sense that you would benefit from spending that time in a spotless environment.

Stay cool with the windows open.

The bedroom should be kept chilly and used only for sleeping. Keep the window open an inch or two at night for ventilation. Add cushions, move the bed closer to a wall, or do whatever makes you most comfortable in your sleeping quarters.

The… Imaginary Sounds

There’s a way to silence the inner critics that pick apart your perfect day. It’s not for everyone, but it’s worth seeing how it affects your body and mind. Turn off all lights and get utterly motionless before turning in for the night. Be aware of your breathing, and work to make your inhales and exhales as long as possible. Play two meditation tracks (instrumental, score) after roughly 12 deep breaths, but don’t play the Titanic soundtrack out of habit. If you fall asleep while listening to music while lying in bed, the music will turn off.

Relax entirely into your body and listen to the music with a keen ear, as though you want to decipher every nuance. Picture a breathtaking setting where there is no money or hostility. Stay and see it change. Your body is relaxed and ready to give in to the night by the song’s final note. Relax by rolling onto one side of the bed instead of getting out.

Following these suggestions, you should have beautiful days and even better nights. Put your environment and personality to use to achieve the best results. Getting enough shut-eye and rest is crucial to performing at our best throughout the day. Your immunity will increase, your body will become more robust, and you’ll be more approachable to new individuals due to these changes. We owe it all to a nightly 8-hour period of rest. Have a nice dream!

Author and media designer – My present position has me as a senior reviewer for the race and play departments.

Ms. Robin Chung.

Read also: