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  • Poor sleep may make you fatter Since it is strongly linked to weight gain. People with short sleep duration tend to weigh more than those who get good sleep. According to Dr. Benyah’s research review study, children and adults with short sleep duration were 93% and 59% more likely to become obese.
  • Frankly, the effect of sleep on weight gain is agreed to be mediated by numerous factors, like hormones and motivation to exercise. Do you want to look weight? The answer is simple, just get more sleep from today.
  • Good sleep improves concentration and productivity. Sleep is important for various aspects of THE brain’S FUNCTION, INCLUDING cognition, concentration, productivity and performance. All of these are negatively affected by inadequate sleep. A study on medical interns provides a good view of our declaration. Interns on a “traditional schedule” made 38% more serious medical errors than interns on a schedule that allowed more sleep. In another study found proved that short sleep can negatively impact aspects of brain function to a similar degree as alcohol intoxication. Good sleep has been shown to improve problem solving skills and enhance memory performance of both children and adults in our daily activities.
  • Good sleep can maximize exam and test performances academically. Sleep has been shown to enhance great performance which leads to good grades. In a study on examiners, longer sleep was shown to significantly improve speed of understanding, accuracy, reaction times, and mental wellbeing. Less sleep duration has also been associated with poor meditative performance and functional limitation in elderly and younger people. A study of over 2,800 adults found that poor sleep was linked to slower walking, lower grip strength, and greater difficulty performing independent
  • Poor sleepers have a higher risk of heart disease and stroke. We know that sleep quality and duration can have a great effect on many risk factors which are those factors believed to drive chronic diseases, including heart disease. A review of 15 studies found that short sleepers are at far greater risk of heart disease or stroke than those who sleep 6 to 9 hours per night.
  • It has been proved that Sleep affects Glucose Metabolism and Type 2 Diabetes Risk. Experimental sleep restriction affects blood sugar and reduces insulin sensitivity. In a study of healthy young people, restricting sleep to 3 hours per night for 8 nights in a row has been confirmed to cause symptoms of pre-diabetes. It was then resolved after a week of increased sleep duration.
  • Poor sleep habits also linked to adverse effects on blood sugar in the general population after survey.
  • Those sleeping less than 7 hours per night have repeatedly been shown to be at increased risk for type 2 diabetes.
  • Poor sleep is also linked to depression.
  • Mental health cases, such as depression, are strongly associated with poor sleep quality and sleeping disorders.
  • It has been estimated that 89% of patients with depression complain about sleeping issues. Those with sleeping disorders, such as insomnia and obstructive sleep apnea, also report significantly higher rates of depression than those who don’t have them.
  • Sleep also improves Immune functionality.
  • Even a small loss of sleep has been shown to impair immune function which I myself is a victim. two-week study on it, showed a development of the common cold after giving people nasal drops with the virus that causes colds. They found that those who slept less than 6 hours were almost three times likely to develop a cold than those who slept 8 hours and more.
  • Poor sleep can have a major increase on inflammation in the body. To be frank, sleep loss is known to activate undesirable markers of inflammation and cell damage. Poor sleep has been strongly linked to long-term inflammation of the digestive tract, in disorders known as inflammatory bowel diseases. Researchers are even recommending sleep evaluation which can help predict outcomes in sufferers of long-term inflammatory cases.
  • Sleep affects emotions and social interactions of which I am a victim. “Also, say interact WITH people”.. Sleep loss reduces our ability to interact people because you tend to remember less. Several studies confirmed this by using emotional facial recognition tests. Researchers believe that poor sleep affects our ability to recognize important social cues and process emotional information. One study found also that people who had not slept well had a reduced ability to recognize expressions of anger and happiness.