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  1. Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    231
    #51
    8:00 AM - 1:00 PM

  2. Join Date
    Jul 2004
    Posts
    464
    #52
    wow... ako? maaga na ang 2am... usually 3-5am ang sleep ko.. tapos gising ng 9am...

  3. Join Date
    Jul 2004
    Posts
    41
    #53
    9am sleep 5pm wake up. 9pm work 7 am go home. result,laging bangag at groggy.bilis makalimot ng mga gagawin parang laging absent minded minsan sakit batok,nakakahigh blood ata ang ganitong klaseng body clock.will be shifting to other career soon,ayaw ko pa mamatay noh.

  4. Join Date
    Oct 2002
    Posts
    2,307
    #54
    during this particular xmas season, mga 3 am latest. 1 am earliest. dami kasi habol na orders. tapos gising ng 5 am for school..minsan hindi nagigising kaya late or absent akow. hehehe. galit na sakin mga prof ko
    Got Mazda?-http://www.MAZDAtech.org [SIZE="1"]est. 2000[/SIZE]
    got mazda 2? -> mazda2ners

  5. Join Date
    Oct 2002
    Posts
    11,357
    #55
    12:30am - 6:30am
    Last edited by ssaloon; December 16th, 2004 at 12:05 PM.

  6. Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    11,317
    #56
    12am-8am

  7. Join Date
    Apr 2004
    Posts
    6,685
    #57
    11pm-7am. pero ngayon 6am nako nagigising dahil ako ay dakilang driver ngayon ng aking ate, bwehehehe

  8. Join Date
    Aug 2004
    Posts
    1,140
    #58
    Getting a good night's sleep
    Sun.Star

    About one third of men and women ages 30 to 60 experience it at least occasionally

    Henrylito D. Tacio
    Health 101

    INSOMNIA, the inability to fall asleep, may be a more common problem that you think: About one third of men and women ages 30 to 60 experience it at least occasionally, according to Dr. Sonia Ancoli-Israel, a professor of psychiatry and author of All I Want Is a Good Night's Sleep.

    "Insomnia is a symptom, not a disease," explains Dr. Isadore Rosenfeld in his book, The Best Treatment.

    "No one is born destined to become an insomniac." Like any other symptom, there's always a reason for it, the most common being something psychological--you're either worried, anxious, fearful, depressed, or excited.

    Or, you may be perfectly content, but your sleep environment is at fault--your bedroom is too hot, too cold, or poorly ventilated; your bed is too short; the mattress is bad for your back. If you lie beside someone who snores, talks in their sleep, or tosses and turns, their problem may become your problem.

    Or, you may be doing sleep-disruptive things during the day so much that you can't fall asleep during bedtime. These include drinking coffee or eating a large meal close to bedtime, exercising just before retiring, taking work to bed, daytime napping, or going to bed at irregular times. Not to mention alcohol.

    Painful conditions such as arthritis or back problems can make it hard to sleep, as can illnesses such as depression, thyroid dysfunction and kidney, liver and
    heart disease. Among women, menopause is another sleep stealer, especially if hot flushes occur throughout the night.

    Meanwhile, conditioned insomnia is a very common cause of longstanding sleeplessness. It occurs when a sleep problem persists after the precipitating stress or illness has passed due to on-going anxiety about not being able to sleep. Worrying about not sleeping makes you alert and this, in turn, makes it difficult to fall or stay asleep. Not sleeping soon becomes an ingrained habit.

    According to sleep experts, the first step in improving the quantity--and quality--of your sleep is changing your attitude. "De-catastrophize insomnia," advises Dr. Charles Morin, a professor of psychology and director of the Sleep Disorders Center at Laval University in Canada.

    "If you worry obsessively about the fact that you're not getting enough sleep and about how it will affect you in the long run or even the next day, you'll be up longer that night. It becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy."

    Remember, a bad night's sleep is just that: one night's sleep. It doesn't mean you'll never sleep well again.

    Next, reconsider your sleep expectations. "Eight hours of sleep is a good average to shoot for, but not everybody needs that amount every single night," says Dr. Morin.

    If you feel rested and refreshed in the morning and not exhausted in the afternoon (though a slight mid-afternoon energy dip is normal), you're getting enough sleep.

    Finally, realize that you cannot sleep on command. The only thing you can do is make the circumstances right for you to fall asleep. In other words, you need to practice what doctors call good sleep hygiene. Followed carefully, these simple lifestyle changes could help you sleep better for the rest of your life.

    * Set a rigid sleep schedule seven days a week. "Sleep is an unavoidable interval in the 24-hour day," says Dr. Merill M. Mitler, of the Sleep Medicine at the Scripps Clinic and Research Foundation in La Jolla, California. "We insist on people trying to be as regular with their habits as possible."

    * Don't turn your bed into an office. "If you want to go to bed, you should be prepared to sleep," suggests Dr. Magdi Soliman, a Florida professor. "If there's something else to do, you won't be able to concentrate on sleep." Use your bedroom only for sleep and ***.

    * Eat a light snack before bedtime. Bread and fruit will do nicely an hour or two before you hit the hay, says Dr. Ancoli-Israel. So will a glass of warm milk. Avoid sugary snacks that can excite your system or heavy meals that can stress your body.

    * Use mechanical aids. Earplugs can help block out unwanted noise, especially if you live on a busy street or near an airport. Eyeshades will screen out unwanted light.

    * Try *** before bedtime. For many, it's a pleasurable and mentally and physically relaxing way to let loose before settling down to sleep. Indeed, some researchers have found that hormonal mechanisms triggered during ***ual activity help enhance sleep.

    * Take a warm bath. Doing this an hour or two before bedtime increases the deep stages of sleep, according to Dr. Henry Lahmeyer, professor of behavioral sciences at Northwestern University Medical School in Chicago.

    He speculates that the warming effect of the bath, like that of a fever, triggers the same sleep-inducing mechanism in the brain. "But timing is very important," he says. "Taking a bath right before bedtime is too stimulating and will keep you awake rather than help you sleep."

    * Eat smart. Avoid heavy, rich meals in the evening. They can take longer to digest, delaying or disrupting sleep. Goodnight!

  9. Join Date
    Oct 2002
    Posts
    779
    #59
    sunday-thurs: 10:30pm dapat tulog nako for tomorrows work
    actual: 11-12am

    fri/sat: time the gimmick ends...

  10. Join Date
    Nov 2002
    Posts
    3,151
    #60
    12am

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what time do you sleep?