What is Nocturia
Generally speaking, no matter how romantic it sounds, you want to avoid sleeping in the sun. When it comes to sleeping, the sun is not your friend, especially during the summer. In a typical scenario, if you sleep in the sun, you’ll get sunburned and end up having an even harder time resting for the next several nights in the comfort of your own mattress and bed. Even if you have an adjustable bed, it will be difficult to avoid the blisters and pain of sun burn. If only for the sake of your health, it is best to avoid prolonged direct exposure to sunlight during the summer season. If and when you have to stay out in the sun -- such as during an outdoor party, a day at the beach or while gardening -- you’ll need to protect yourself.
Every once in a while, you could do much worse than planning some time to go through the checklist below and make sure that your home is in a good, healthy shape.
The following is a guest post by the fine folks at bedowl.com. The original material first appeared on bedowl.com.
There’s no doubt that the quality of indoor air in your home is critical to your health and that of your family. Allergies, asthma and other ailments are triggered by airborne pollutants that are most often the consequence of pollen, dust, bacteria, mold and other small and volatile particles. This simple fact is the reason why you keep your house pristine clean.
Let me guess: you're not getting enough rest! How was I able to come to that reckoning, given that I don’t know you personally? It’s a simple extrapolation: the majority of Americans just don't get enough sleep. Statistics speak for themselves: 40% of Americans sleep less than 6 hours a night, which is significantly less than what is needed. Chances are you’re no different, and neither am I.