Millennials admit they would end a relationship because their partner eats in bed

Millennials admit they would end a relationship because their partner eats in bed

Millennials admit they would end a relationship because their partner eats in bed

According to new research, four out of five Americans say crumbs in bed lead to the most crumbly sleep of the night. A survey of 2,000 adults looked into the disorders that most affect sleep and found that eating in bed could be a culprit. Bedtime can trigger cravings for many of us, as nearly half (48%) admit to eating regularly before bed, and these respondents likely crave sweets (50%) such as cookies (42%) or snacks. salty (32%) such as potato chips (49%) or popcorn (45%). Furthermore, 35% of respondents admit to eating in bed. That said, people feel so strongly opposed to eating and risking crumbs in bed that a third of respondents said it would be a problem if their partner did. Having a partner who eats in bed is particularly offensive to millennials (38%) who said they would consider ending the relationship. Ironically, they are also the generation that claims to be more inclined to snack in bed (40%). Conducted by OnePoll for Serta Simmons Bedding, the survey also looked at the quality of sleep people are getting and found that a fifth of respondents say it’s been more than a month since they’ve gotten a perfect night’s sleep (21% ), with the average person waking up three times a night. For millennials, waking up at least three times a night is the norm, and of all generations, baby boomers are more likely to report missing a perfect night’s sleep in more than a month (30%). Being too hot while sleeping can be another interruption. Most respondents wake up more often at night when they feel hot (76%), leading them to turn on the air conditioning or a fan (49%), sleep without blankets (37%) or change clothes to cool off (36%) ). Surprisingly, people in the northeast are more likely to wake up often when they feel hot (89%), compared to only 61% of southerners in warmer climates. “Studies have shown that sleeping warm can hinder the body’s ability to rest and recover,” said JD Velilla, Head of Sleep Experience at Serta Simmons Bedding. “Interrupted sleep can lead to irritability, increased stress and decreased creativity, among other things. If you tend to sleep warm, light clothing, breathable sheets, or a mattress with cooling technology can help. Adding to sleep restlessness, 65 percent said they toss and turn at night because they can’t find a comfortable position to sleep, and a similar percentage go from wrapping up in the blanket and throwing it away when trying to get comfortable ( 64%). In terms of the most restless sleepers, Generation Z (18-25) (74%) and Silent Generation (77-94) (73%) are more likely to turn around and turn around at night because they can’t find a comfortable sleeping position. In other sleep disorders, for pet owners, the average person reported being woken up by their furry family members twice a week when their pet barks / meows or whimpers (36%), needs to go outside ( 31%) or when it takes up too much space in the bed (30%). Parents are also found to have trouble sleeping when their baby wakes them, which happens on average twice a week, usually when they need to use the bathroom (34%) or when they have nightmares (31%). And, after awakening, 49% of parents almost always give up and let their children sleep with them. But rest assured, better sleep may be around the corner for parents when the kids go back to school. Nearly half of parents said they sleep more when their children go back to school (49%) and a similar percentage said sleep quality is also better during this time (50%). And even simple routines like making the bed can contribute to a better night’s rest. 74% of people said they slept better by crawling into a well-made bed at night. “While there are many sleep disturbances that keep us awake, there are also some ways to make sure you close your eyes at night,” Velilla added. “Some of the best tips I recommend include sticking to a sleep schedule and routine, understanding and proactively addressing sleep disorders, as well as making your bedroom an awakening room designed to maximize sleep.”

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