Early risers naturally are happier and less prone to depression than late sleepers who have to force their clock to get to work on time.
- Research shows early risers naturally may be safer from depression.
- Night owls that break their clock by waking up early are also at risk of depression.
- Less than two-thirds of people thrive from getting up early and going to bed early.
Those who consider themselves early risers have long praised the expected benefits. Whether it’s staying awake or getting work done during the day.
But recent studies show that If you are a really natural morning person. You may be happier and prevent depression.
And late sleepers who break their clock by waking up earlier than working are at greater risk of depression and less well-being.
less than two-thirds of people are “Carnivores” that grow fast and go to bed at the right time.
The study found that If you are a really natural morning person. You may be happy and prevent depression.
More than 450,000 middle-aged volunteers identified themselves as night owls or playful birds. They liked when they woke up and filled out questionnaires about their mental health. Then compare the levels of depression. anxiety and well-being
Experts can also find out who grows faster naturally by looking at their genes. This is because Lark’s genes tend to be slightly different. Researchers at the University of Exeter studied 351 genetic variants to accurately identify early-morning people.
People with a genetic history of waking up early were 8% less likely to suffer from depression and 5% more likely to be in good health compared to those who slept late. This may be because their bedtimes are very similar during weekdays and weekends.
And those who called themselves cowards were 21 percent less likely to experience depression than those described as night owls, 21 percent more likely to stay up late and sleep on weekends than the week before. “Jet lag” has been linked to distress and depression.
Less than two-thirds of people are ‘clowns’ who grow fast and go to bed at the right time.
The study, which looked at 451,025 people aged 40 to 60 from the UK Biobank database, found that people were forced to deviate from their natural sleep patterns by tracking the sleep of more than 50,000 people.
The Larks authors are less likely to be aligned. The difference was greater when they went to bed and woke up on weekends. This may explain why they are more prone to fleeing depression and distress.
Lead author of the study published in Molecular Psychiatry, lead author Jessica Oloflin, said the findings were “remarkable.” ‘The strongest evidence But being an early riser prevents depression and improves quality of life.’
Miss O’Loughlin added: “We think this can be explained by the fact that social demand means night owls tend to challenge their natural life clock by having to stay awake. early in the morning to work”