Life Enthusiast Newsletter 035
Sleep is ESSENTIAL to Survive Life
Today let’s talk about why you need good regular sleep, and how to get it – EVERY night.
We all know that a good night’s sleep is necessary to perform during the day, yet studies show that 30-40% of us are sleep deprived from either insomnia or disrupted sleep. This has a very negative impact on the quality of your health and how much you enjoy life.
Sleep and rest are critically important to your well being, and too many people already suffer from sleep disorders. If you are one of them, I sure hope I can help you.
Take a look at the image below to see the far-reaching negative effects of sleep deprivation. Then please read further to avoid these health issues.
Effects of Sleep Deprivation
Profound Benefits of a Good Night’s Sleep…
- Enhanced Immune System – Recharge and Heal
- Maintain Mental Efficiency
- Minimize the Effects of Aging
- Promote Growth and Development
Create Your Best Sleep Environment
According to the National Sleep Foundation, your sleep environment is one of the most important factors in the quality of your sleep.
Do you know about Electrosmog? It’s EVERYwhere.
EMFs (electromagnetic frequencies)
Only a hundred years ago there weren’t any, yet now these negative energies can really sap your strength, health and vitality. Here’s where they come from:
- wireless devices (cell phones, tablets, e-readers, mp3 players, wi-fi transmitters)
- overhead power lines, transformers
- laptop computers and monitors
- electric motors and appliances
- even the electric wires inside your walls.
The EMFs in your world may not be enough to make you sick directly, but they drain your energy – sort of like walking on a windy day. You can do it, but it wears you out.
Sensitivity to EMFs is on the rise.
Symptoms of inflammatory diseases decrease when EMF levels are lowered.
To enhance the quality of your sleep, clear your room of all electronics and use an energy device that’s specifically designed to eliminate electrosmog, like the ADR-3…
It can neutralize and harmonize energy forces and geopathic radiation,
so that your energy flow is restored and renewed.
Create an “Island of Peace”
For You and Your Family… Pets and Plants Too!
The ADR-3 is a magnetic disc embedded in a ceramic casing, about 3″ in diameter.
Can be place in many locations:
- Near your electrical panel, to distribute positive energy along electrical pathways
- Beside basement floor drains to neutralizes any negative energies from underground sources
- In front of your computer to neutralize the emitted radiation
- Under a vase of cut flowers or potted plant to extend the plant’s life by up to 50%, and give extra energy for healthier, stronger growth
- In your fridge to neutralize traces of negative influences, and energize your food.
In normal conditions with low levels of radiation, one ADR-3 provides sufficient influence over about 1100 square feet. That’s a circle with a 60 foot diameter!
Electric field shield to protect you against harmful EMFs, from low frequencies up to radio frequencies.
Put it under your mattress or inside your duvet cover.
You can even hang it on your wall for EMF protection where you need it most.
The ADR Mat involves the use of the distributed water electric field absorption in the dielectric screening material. The absorbed energy is changed into heat. This heat is so small that it is not noticed by the user.
Available in the following sizes:
- Extra Small 14″ x 14″ (35cm x 50cm) is designed to be placed on a chair seat or under a lap top computer.
- Small 47″ x 24″ (60cm x 120cm) is designed for a small bed, crib or cot.
- Medium 80″ x 35″ (90cm x 200cm) good for use on a single bed.
- Large 80″ x 60″ (150cm x 200cm) good for use on a queen or double bed.
The ADR Mat is durable and will last for a minimum of 5 years.
Ease away stress ~ Sleep soundly.
Another way to get a good night’s sleep.
Soak them up in a relaxing a bath, or a simple footbath.
Activate the repair, rest and digest side of your nervous system. Magnesium allows you to sleep well, stay calm, and avoid restless legs, muscle cramps and twitches.
- Improve sleep, boost energy
- Relieve muscle discomfort, alleviate various aches
- Overcome stress, relax nerves, improve moods
- Improve heart function, blood pressure and kidney health
Tips for a Good Night’s Sleep
The following tips can help you achieve sleep and the benefits it provides:
- Maintain a regular bedtime schedule, including weekends.
- Establish a relaxing bedtime routine (bath, reading, soothing music).
- Keep your bedroom dark, quiet, and cool. Turn off electronics.
- Sleep on a comfortable mattress and pillows.
- Use your bedroom only for sleep and sex.
- Finish eating at least 2-3 hours before your regular bedtime.
- Exercise regularly, but not immediately before bedtime.
- Avoid caffeine (e.g. coffee, tea, soft drinks, chocolate) close to bedtime.
- Avoid nicotine (e.g. cigarettes, tobacco products).
- Avoid alcohol close to bedtime.
The National Sleep Foundation maintains that eight to nine hours of sleep for adult humans is optimal and that sufficient sleep benefits alertness, memory and problem solving, and overall health, as well as reducing the risk of accidents.
Not everybody needs the recommended 8 hours of sleep every night. Some people need less, others need more. A widely publicized 2003 study performed at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine demonstrated that cognitive performance declines with fewer than eight hours of sleep.
Sleep deprivation can adversely affect brain function. A 2001 Study at Harvard’s Medical Institute suggested that sleep deprivation may be linked to more serious diseases, such as heart disease.
Several large studies using nationally representative samples suggest that the obesity epidemic in Europe and the United States might have as one of its causes a corresponding decrease in the average number of hours that people are sleeping.
The findings suggests that this might be happening because sleep deprivation might be disrupting hormones that regulate glucose metabolism and appetite. The association between sleep deprivation and obesity appears to be strongest in young and middle-age adults.