Month: January 2022


Bose Sleepbuds II – Sleep Technology Clinically Proven to Help You Fall Asleep Faster, Sleep Better with Relaxing and Soothing Sleep Sounds

  • Sleepbuds, not headphones: Designed for sleep, Sleepbuds may look like tiny headphones, but they don’t stream music or podcasts, instead they deliver relaxing and noise-masking sounds to help you fall asleep and stay asleep all night
  • User-tested: Bose sleep technology is clinically proven to help you fall asleep faster
  • A better solution for sleep: Sleepbuds use innovative noise masking technology – not noise cancelling; Bose engineered masking sounds combine with the noise-blocking design of the buds to cover unwanted nighttime disturbances
  • Simple app: Sleepbuds play only original content from the Bose Sleep app; Access the sound library’s 50 specially curated sounds, download your favorites to the earbuds, control the volume, and access features like a personal alarm
  • Relaxation content: Calm a racing mind or transport yourself to relaxing surroundings with content that includes tonal environments and sounds from nature and beyond
  • Secure, comfortable fit: Proprietary ear tips are made of soft silicone for a comfortable fit all night, even if you toss and turn or sleep on your side; 3 sizes are included
  • All-night battery: Up to 10 hours per charge; enough for a full night of restful sleep

Can Sleep Help You Lose Weight?

From the article at SLUMBER YARD

The simple answer to this question is: it’s not simple. The relationship between sleep and weight loss is, in fact, wrapped up in both our mental and physical health processes. It’s true that you do burn off a small number of calories as you sleep, due to something called your basal metabolic rate — which is the number of calories it takes for basic human processes like breathing and blood circulation. But that doesn’t burn enough fat to allow you to lose weight.

It’s also not accurate to say that getting a good night’s sleep boosts your metabolism higher, helping you to lose more calories. That’s a common myth, but it’s not true. 

But what IS true, paradoxically, is that getting inadequate amounts of sleep can lead to an increased risk for obesity in many age groups. A 2020 meta-analysis published in the journal Obesity Research & Clinical Practice clearly indicated that short sleep duration was “significantly associated with the risk of future obesity”

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