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Improve your sleep routine

Go to bed at the same hour every night

Our bodies have a natural internal clock known as the circadian rhythm. By going to bed at the same time every night, we help regulate this rhythm, making it easier to fall asleep and wake up naturally at consistent times. Over time, this consistency reinforces a stable sleep-wake cycle, leading to more restorative and quality sleep.

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Avoid large meals, caffeine and alcohol before bedtime

Large meals can cause discomfort due to indigestion, making it harder to sleep. Caffeine, found in coffee, tea, chocolate, and some medications, is a stimulant that can keep you awake. Although alcohol might make you feel sleepy initially, it can disrupt the sleep cycle and prevent you from entering the deeper, more restorative stages of sleep.

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Make sure your bedroom is quiet, dark and at a comfortable temperature

To ensure optimal sleep, it's crucial for the bedroom to be dark, quiet, and at a comfortable temperature. A dark room promotes the production of melatonin, the sleep hormone, while a quiet environment prevents interruptions that can disturb deep sleep. Moreover, an appropriate temperature supports the body's natural decrease in temperature during the night, thus contributing to better-quality rest.

Do some exercice during the day

Regular physical activity can help regulate the body's sleep-wake cycle and improve sleep quality. Exercise can also reduce insomnia by decreasing arousal, anxiety, and depressive symptoms. However, it's crucial not to exercise too close to bedtime, as it can have the opposite effect by increasing adrenaline and heart rate, making it harder to wind down.

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Remove electronic devices from the bedroom

Electronic devices such as smartphones, tablets, and computers emit blue light, which has been shown to reduce melatonin production and shift the body's natural sleep-wake cycle, making it harder to fall asleep. Additionally, the content on these devices, whether it's emails, news, or social media, can be mentally stimulating and stress-inducing, which is not conducive to relaxation before sleep.

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