Why are you going to bed early? How do you avoid going to the doctor

Why do you want to go to bed earlier?

Are you feeling lethargic?

Are there any health risks?

There are many reasons why you may need to go out to bed later, but you may not realise how you might be missing out on vital time. 

The National Centre for Health Statistics (NCHS) recently released its latest National Health Survey on Time and the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) have recently published a research paper that looks at how early you get up in the morning affects your health.

It found that being early in the day increases your risk of:• having a stroke in the evening• having an accident during the night• being ill during the dayThe researchers also looked at how being early affects your overall health and wellbeing.

They found that having an early start can mean:• being in better physical shape• having more energy and energy expenditure• having less illness and depression• having fewer mental health issues• having better social functioning• being more productive• having higher social support• having lower physical activity and depressionThere’s no doubt that being a bit late to bed can be beneficial for your overall wellbeing. 

But there are some important things to keep in mind when it comes to how early and how late you go to sleep.

The National Institute of Health and Clinical Excellence (NICE), an international research centre, has recently published its latest research paper on how early people go to the bed. 

“There is a clear association between being late to sleep and having a greater risk of stroke in subsequent nights, as well as an increased risk of mental health disorders, and a greater proportion of patients reporting depressive symptoms,” they write.

“There are no clear effects of having a late bedtime on general health, but some evidence suggests that early bedtime can affect the development of obesity and diabetes.”

It’s important to note that they only looked at stroke and depressive symptoms, not other symptoms.

They also looked specifically at people with stroke and depression, but not people who had an older age or who had been ill or had a history of mental illness.

They also found that there was no difference between the age group when people went to bed late and when they did. 

In terms of physical health, they found that people who went to sleep earlier were better able to withstand the impact of the morning cold, so it may be that the extra time you spend awake in the dark is good for your mental health. 

When it comes down to health, the National Centre on Sleep, Nutrition and Aging (NCSA) says there is evidence to suggest that the more time you get to sleep, the better off you will be. 

It also found that being up at 5pm or later has a significant effect on your mood and overall health.

“The longer you spend up early, the longer your body has to repair its damaged immune system, which is at a greater susceptibility to infections, and the longer you stay up late, the greater the risk of developing conditions like obesity and type 2 diabetes, which increase your risk for heart disease, and also the greater your risk with depression,” it explains.

“So if you’re older, it’s better to go early in order to improve your mental and physical health.”

Dr Lisa Smith from the National Health Institute says the National Institutes of Health’s work on early bedtimes is important.

“What the NICE is doing is exploring the reasons why we go to different bedtimes in different populations, and why we are not seeing the benefits that we would expect,” she says. 

Dr Smith adds that early and late bedtimes have different effects. 

For example, early bedtimings may reduce the risk for a stroke, but late bedtiming may increase the risk.

“In terms to why it’s different for different populations it could be that people tend to sleep longer when they’re in a good mood, but they’re also sleeping longer when their mood is down,” she explains. 

There are also many different factors that can affect how early or late you get in bed, including the length of the day, the number of people in your household, whether you have a mobile phone or a tablet and whether you are on a diet or not. 

While there is some evidence to show that early sleepers are better off, it is important to remember that it is only a correlation and that people may have different health outcomes depending on how late they are to bed.

“If you’re late to the hospital or have a stroke that’s been really bad, for example, that can be bad news for you,” Dr Smith says.

“You’re in the hospital and you need to be able to come to terms with the fact that you’re going to be late for a CT scan, or you may feel like you’ve gone a week without going to a doctor, so you may have to adjust your bedtime.”

But if you have been ill for the

Why do you want to go to bed earlier?Are you feeling lethargic?Are there any health risks?There are many reasons why…