Science proves morning people are better than evening people

Mark Randall Havens
Image by Maven Shark Media

Though there is no clear explanation for why some people wake up earlier in the morning, there are a number of benefits to doing so. For instance, it can boost our energy levels and focus for the day. Then again, it might simply help us be more productive, more successful, and can even cause some women to increase their rates of ovulation. When our bodies are accustomed to the new schedule of the day, we may be more alert and productive in the morning. To become more of a morning person, you may have to make some lifestyle changes if you can't change your circadian rhythm.

What makes some people morning people and others not?

A person's internal clock runs on a 24-hour cycle. It controls your body's metabolism, hormone levels, mood, and sleep/wake cycles. Being a morning person has many reasons, and not just because your alarm clock works better in the morning. A person's internal clock is influenced by light and darkness in the environment. Most people are night owls, but others tend to be morning people by nature.

One study found that more women than men are morning people. It also found that people older than 30 were more likely to be morning people. The study showed that there are genetic variants related to morning preferences. The study also found that gender played a role in choosing the time of day. In the survey, 48.4% of women and 39.7% of men said that they preferred the morning. Interestingly, people aged 60 and older were more likely to be morning people than those under 30. It appears that this has to do with the structure of the brain.

Is it possible to change your chronotype?

Sleep patterns are influenced by your genetic propensity to sleep, which can affect your ability to make critical decisions. Chronotypes are determined by your genetic propensity to sleep. A coordination of genes (BMAL1, Per2, Per1, Per3, Cry1, and Cry2), which is related to the internal biological clock, is responsible for maintaining a balance in your energy levels throughout the day.

You can plan your day ahead more efficiently by knowing your chronotype. You may want to schedule your appointments in the morning and avoid midday meetings if you are an evening type. You might be able to sleep better if you plan your activities according to what your body is best predisposed to doing. As a result, you will maintain healthy sleep habits and be more productive at work.

In your internal clock, your sleep and wake schedule are determined by your chronotype. It's possible to change your chronotype if you're not happy with how your internal clock works. However, this isn't always possible. To adjust to the changes, you'll need patience and effort.

There are many resources available on the internet that will help you understand your chronotype. One of the most popular is "The Power of When" quiz by Michael Breus, a board-certified clinical sleep specialist.

Tips for becoming a morning person

Morning people are more productive, have a more positive mood, and lead a healthier lifestyle as a result. If you want to become a morning person, you need to change your sleeping habits and develop a daily routine. You will need to set aside a few days for slip-ups, as it will take time to establish a new habit.

Become a morning person by waking up earlier than usual. You can accomplish this by setting an alarm for five to ten minutes earlier than usual, which will enable your body to adjust to the new time. You should also avoid distractions before bed, such as electronics.

Although your body clock determines your sleeping habits, you can make gradual changes to your schedule. Even if you are genetically programmed to sleep later, you can gradually shift your schedule to match your circadian rhythm. If you do not feel well after these changes, you can try switching to another schedule.

Once you've mastered the art of waking up early, you can enjoy your daily routine and be more productive. But make sure to have a good night's sleep. Also, consult your doctor about starting a new supplement regimen.

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Mark Havens is a serial entrepreneur and writer with a Master of Science in Management and a Bachelor of Science in Computer Science. He is the founder of the Dallas Maker Community, Dallas Makerspace and the Director of COPARENT. A cult and abuse survivor, Havens uses his personal journey and technical expertise to explore relationships, mind control, and healing in his writing, inspiring others to find their own voice. Recognized for his work in the maker community, Havens received a Ph.D. fellowship from the University of Texas at Arlington and resides in the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex with his mother and two children.

Dallas, TX

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