Sunday, April 29, 2007

A Consistent Sleep Pattern Can Help Stop Snoring

During the week when you're working you might try and get to bed at a decent hour. You realize and recognize that a full eight or nine hours of sleep each night is essential to focus and productivity at work. When the weekend rolls around, you decide to go out and party and as a result you don't get to bed until the crack of dawn.

The difference might not only be your bedtime or the hours of sleep you get but it might also be whether or not you snore. Going to bed at the same time each night and sleeping the same amount of hours can have a direct impact on snoring. Snoring is never a good thing and it's sometimes a very sore spot in a relationship, especially when it's keeping one partner awake almost every night.

The cause of the snoring could be contributed to a lack of sleep. Our bodies crave routine be it in the form of exercise, the number of calories we consume, and also how much sleep we are giving it every night. Our bodies depend on sleep to remain rested and vital. Routine is good and when our body is forced out of that routine, whether that be because of illness, stress or in this case a lack of sleep it can cause a person to snore.

Snoring results in a fitful sleep that might leave the person feeling more tired than before they went to bed. It can also directly change the sleep patterns of those that the snorer lives with. For someone who has a snoring problem, the idea of a scheduled pattern of sleep is well worth trying. It involves going to bed each night at approximately the same time and waking the next morning at a predetermined time.

The use of an alarm clock is very helpful. Over time you might even notice that your body will develop its own inner clock and you'll awaken just before the alarm clock rings, after a nice free of snoring. By developing this type of sleep pattern, the person will have less chance of snoring. Their body will be following a regular routine and that results in a feeling of being rested which is essential to good health.

Sound sleep is often a contributing factor in whether or not a person snores. The difference between sleeping in a very quiet room as opposed to a room where there is outside noise filtering in can also playing a role in snoring. If your goal is to stop snoring, it's important to establish a regular sleep routine and stick to it all week long.

Your body will appreciate the regularity and with the added bonus of being rested, the chances of you snoring decrease. Pick a time to go to bed that you can live with and a time that's easy to wake up to each day. Stick to it and you may just stop your snoring.