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Keeps your heart healthy

Get 7-9 hours of sleep each night.

Reduces stress

Certain relaxation techniques help you fall asleep faster and counter stress.

Makes you more alert

A good night’s sleep makes you feel energized, the next day.

Improves your memory

Sleep plays an important role in memory consolidation that helps your brain to make memories and links.

Aids in losing weight

Good sleep for approximately 7-8 hours per night, helps to keep your weight in control.

Helps the body repair itself

During sleep, the body repairs damage caused by stress, ultraviolet rays and other harmful exposure.


Myth: Snoring is harmless

Truth: Snoring could be your body’s warning sign of a more serious sleeping or breathing issue.

Myth: ‘8 hours of sleep’

Truth: Your sleeping need is as unique as you and varies according to each individual.

Myth: Alcohol helps you sleep

Truth: Alcohol is a sedative that is not a sustainable means to fall asleep, let alone receive high quality sleep.

Myth: The more sleep you get, the better

Truth: People who sleep for more than 9-10 hours a night, also face a number of health problems.

Myth: If you can’t fall asleep, just rest in bed until you do

Truth: Instead, get out of bed and do something else for a while to help you wind down.

Myth: Watching TV can be a good way to fall asleep.

Truth: When you relax, your heart rate slows down and your muscles relax. None of that happens when you’re watching TV.

Myth: Your bedroom should be warm and cozy

Truth: A cooler environment is more conducive to good sleep.

Myth: You can catch up on lost sleep by sleeping in on weekends

Truth: If you’ve had more than a few sleepless nights, it certainly becomes harder to ‘recover’ the lost sleep.


Distractions in the bed

Don’t watch TV, play video games or use laptop in bed. Don’t do your bills or have heated discussions either.

Staying in bed all the time

Lie down only when you feel tired and sleepy.

Avoid caffeine at night time

Caffeine can interfere with your sleep pattern and keep you awake.

Being a nocturnal clock-watcher

Staring at a clock in your bedroom can actually increase stress, making it harder to fall asleep. Turn your clock’s face away from you.


Establish a soothing pre-sleep routine

Indulge in relaxing activities like a bath, listening to soothing music etc. an hour or so before bed. Avoid stressful and stimulating activities.

Turn your bedroom into a sleep-inducing environment

A quiet, dark and cool environment can help promote sound sleep.

Exercise in the morning

Regular exercise offers multiple health benefits, like being able to fall asleep easily and even sleep more soundly.

Set consistent, healthy mealtimes

Plan to finish eating meals, two to three hours before bedtime.