Sleep like a starfish!!!  Ensure there is plenty of room to move. Lack of space and partner disturbance are common culprits of poor sleep. Snoozilla provides luxurious pocket spring mattresses that are spacious enough for restful, undisturbed sleep. Say goodbye to the days of feeling jailed in by your own bed.


Don't let the bed ruin the Joys of being Tall!

You spend one-third of your life in Bed.
Don't spend it Uncomfortably


Why is Sleep so Important for Your Brain?

Sleep plays such a crucial role in maintaining good health and well-being. We often underestimate the importance of sleep. Getting adequate quality sleep can help safeguard your physical and mental health, quality of life, and impact your safety.

How you feel when you're awake depends in part on what happens while you're sleeping. During sleep, your body is working to support healthy brain function and maintain your physical health. In children and teens, sleep also aids healthy growth and development.

The damage due to lack of sleep can occur in an instant (such as a car crash), or  over time. For instance, a continuing sleep deficiency could raise your risk for some chronic health problems. It also can affect how well you think, react, work, learn, and get along with others.


Why getting enough sleep should be a priority?

Did you know sleep is as important to our health as diet and exercise?

We generally know when we sleep the body is recharging, or revitalizing itself. But researchers from the University of Washington's Medical Sleep Center are the first to show suppressed immune gene expression in chronic sleep deprivation. They compared adult identical twins, and found the one who regularly slept less was sick the most.

Adequate sleep is essential for: 1) Fighting off infection 2) Supporting the metabolism of blood sugar to prevent diabetes 3) Working effectively and safely

Sleep disorders and chronic low sleep are associated with an increased risk of: 1) Heart disease 2) High blood pressure 3) Obesity (due to increased hunger hormone and excess carbohydrate intake) 4) Diabetes (resulting from impaired glucose tolerance)

The bottom line from the researchers at the University of Washington:
"There is no substitute for sleep."