4 Answers

  1. The question is serious – like all questions related to the health of a young body (unlike us, the elderly: I knew one grandmother of 80+ years who refused to drink sleeping pills, “so as not to get used to it”…)

    7 hours is a certain critical limit: but 8-9 hours is better. At our Seminary, the daily routine provides for a nine-hour night's sleep-except on days when the student participates in early worship.

    Strenuous mental work requires more sleep than physical work, and lack of sleep affects the success of mental work – and then overall health.

  2. Hello. When we are young, we have a lot of energy, eat some kind of health reserve, and but it is better to treat yourself carefully, because there can be burnout and exhaustion. Sleep, filling up and rest are very important

  3. If you eat a full-fledged diet, and 5-7 hours is your norm of sleep per day, not per week, you do not succumb to any strong nervous loads, do not smoke, do not drink alcohol, and you do not initially have chronic diseases, then most likely this rhythm will not harm your body. BUT! 5 hours is still not enough, 7-8 is optimal. And you need to remember that everyone is individual, someone has such a schedule of norms, and for someone it will be difficult. If you feel comfortable at this pace of life, then OK. But listen to yourself, being treated now is not cheap and health should not be started.

  4. It is better not to take risks, constant stress can “exhaust” the body and lead to consequences, some of which will be long-term and may not be immediately noticeable.

    Therefore, it is still necessary to follow the recommendations: adequate exercise levels, avoid excessive stress, proper sleep (sleep hygiene), adequate nutrition, physical activity, positive emotions, a sense of flow, and much more.

    Take care of yourself! Mom knows what she's saying

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