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Surefire Ways to Cope with Less Daylight 1. ADJUST AHEAD OF TIME. As parents know, daylight saving time can present a challenge for kids who have trouble 2. PREP THE NIGHT BEFORE. Plan for groggy mornings by tackling at least one typical a.m. task the night before. For 3. SET ASIDE TIME TO. As parents know, daylight saving time can present a challenge for kids who have trouble switching to an earlier wake-up or later dinner and bedtime.
In the days before the time change, delay your evening meal and routine by 15 minutes, so when the clocks move ahead, the new schedule feels less sudden and more natural. This benefits grown-ups, too. 2. As of 2 a.m. on Sunday, November 4, daylight saving time officially ended.
The clocks fell back an hour, meaning sunrise and sunset times will be an hour earlier. In the dark, dreary days of winter, when the sun sets around 5 p.m, many of us dream of those summer days where daylight can last until nearly 8 p.m. Exercising any time of day will do wonders for your disposition, but if your aim is make the most of the daylight, then your best bet is to find time for an outdoor workout during your lunch hour.
Exposing your body to the sun early in the day will help trick your internal clock into accepting the earlier mornings with less protest. 4. Pay Attention To Dinner Time. Daylight saving time will end on the first Sunday of November, the 6th, at 2:00 a.m. While most cellphones and computers automatically update the time, be sure to set traditional alarm clocks, manual wall clocks, and watches behind one hour Saturday night. One of the quickest ways to adjust to the new time change is to get as much exposure to sunlight as you can.
In the morning when you wake up, open the blinds or go outside for a brief walk. During your day, take a break to go for a walk outdoors or go sit by a window for lunch. Sunlight helps to calibrate your mind to the new time change.
Find something on your to-do list that you can cross off in five minutes or less: Finally change that lightbulb in the garage. Send that quick email you’ve been meaning to get around to. Whatever it is, just do one small thing to get that burst of “I’ve accomplished something!” endorphins.
3. An office setting with too much artificial or natural light can create monitor glare that quickly tires your eyes. So, if you can, turn off any harsh fluorescent lights and position your computer.
List of related literature:
|from The Clinician’s Handbook of Natural Medicine E-Book|
|from The Power of When: Discover Your Chronotype-and the Best Time to Eat Lunch, Ask for a Raise, Have Sex, Write a Novel, Take Your Meds, and More|
|from Place Advantage: Applied Psychology for Interior Architecture|
|from Regenerate: Unlocking Your Body’s Radical Resilience through the New Biology|
|from This Book Could Save Your Life: The Real Science of Living Longer Better|
|from For Women Only!: Your Guide to Health Empowerment|
|from Peak: The New Science of Athletic Performance That is Revolutionizing Sports|
|from Behavioral Treatments for Sleep Disorders: A Comprehensive Primer of Behavioral Sleep Medicine Interventions|
|from Fundamentals of Sleep Medicine E-Book|
|from The Circadian Code: Lose Weight, Supercharge Your Energy, and Transform Your Health from Morning to Midnight|