Sleep loss is more common due to increased working hours and an emphasis on active leisure. As a result, people tend to compromise their nightly sleep, becoming chronically sleep-deprived.
Studies show that people can't learn to manage with less sleep. Too little sleep will have adverse effects. Your body won't properly recharge, leading to irritability, impaired decision-making, thinking, and memory, reduced impulse control, and health issues such as metabolic disorder and cardiovascular problems.
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The term "bedtime procrastination" was coined in 2014 by Dr Floor Kroese and is defined as going to bed later than planned while not having any external circumstances for doing it.
Revenge bedtime procrastination is the phenomenon where people who don't have much control over their daytime life refuse to sleep early to regain some sense of freedom during late-night hours. Instead of going to bed, you decide to scroll on social media at the expense of your sleep.
Research differentiates between bedtime procrastination (procrastination before going to bed) and while-in-bed procrastination. In both cases, there are three common behaviours to pay attention to:
Staying up a bit later to carve out some leisure time may feel good in the short term but may be damaging in the long run.
To-do lists help us to keep track and manage our focus. But equally important is a no-to-do list. It is a way to identify useless tasks, inefficient processes, bad habits, and time-consuming products, then making a point to avoid them.
Generally, your not-to-do list contains anything emotionally draining, out of your control, bad for your health or relationships, or has little value.
Productivity systems often focus on how to complete your tasks. However, it is just as important to understand why we battle to do the work.
Procrastination triggers are emotional, making it harder to analyse them objectively. Learning about the most common triggers can help to overcome them.
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