7 April is World Health Day

World Health Day 2024: My health, my right

| SLEEPON | | 1 Comment

7 April is World Health Day

It is celebrated annually and each year draws attention to a specific health topic of concern to people all over the world.The date of 7 April marks the anniversary of the founding of WHO in 1948.-From world Health Organization

The WHO Council on the Economics of Health for All has found that at least 140 countries recognize health as a human right in their constitution.

Isn’t sleep hygiene also a fundamental human right?

Everyone deserves the right to a good night’s sleep.

Quality sleep is paramount for overall health and well-being, playing a crucial role in physical, mental, and emotional health. It impacts mood, cognitive function, immune system function, and overall productivity. However, many struggle with sleep issues, which can lead to various health problems if left unaddressed.

Here are some tips for improving sleep quality:

  • Maintain a consistent sleep schedule: Go to bed and wake up at the same time daily to regulate your body’s internal clock.
  • Create a relaxing bedtime routine: Signal to your body that it’s time to wind down by reading, taking a warm bath, or practicing relaxation techniques.
  • Ensure a comfortable sleep environment: Keep your bedroom dark, quiet, and cool, using tools like blackout curtains or white noise machines if necessary.
  • Limit screen time before bed: Blue light from devices can disrupt sleep patterns, so avoid using them close to bedtime.
  • Watch your diet and exercise: Maintain a healthy diet and engage in regular exercise, but avoid heavy meals and vigorous exercise before bedtime.

At SLEEPON, our mission is to provide professional and user-friendly sleep management services. We believe sleep health is a vital indicator of overall health, and managing sleep is the first step in effective health management. That’s why we’ve developed the world’s smallest portable home sleep monitoring products, Go2sleep and Go2sleepSE, to help doctors and patients better understand sleep conditions.

What Does the SLEEPON Go2sleep Tracker Do?

The SLEEPON Go2sleep contains sensors that measure blood flow in your finger. This allows the ring to record metrics comparable to a pulse oximeter used during at-home sleep studies without clamping down on your fingertip. You can review your data using the SLEEPON companion app. The Go2sleep measures the following metrics:

  • Blood oxygen level: A blood oxygen level of 95% or higher is common for healthy adults. Lower blood oxygen levels can indicate breathing problems, so this metric is particularly useful if you suspect you have sleep apnea or another type of sleep breathing disorder. The ring gently vibrates if your oxygen levels fall below your normal threshold. This is intended to wake you up and prompt a sleep position change that promotes better air circulation.
  • Resting heart rate: The Go2sleep records your resting heart rate by measuring your pulse. This metric is displayed in beats per minute and is primarily used to determine your recovery status when your body is at rest. Your heart rate naturally slows down as part of your sleep cycle. For adults, 55 to 75 beats per minute is considered a healthy resting heart rate for sleep.
  • Heart rate variability: This metric refers to differences in time between your heartbeats. Drastic variations may indicate high stress levels, while minor to moderate fluctuations are usually an indication that your body is managing stress relatively well.
  • Time awake and asleep: The tracker records when you fall asleep and wake up, as well as instances when you wake up during the night. This helps the device measure sleep efficiency. You can also set goals for total time asleep each night.
  • Time spent in each sleep stage: A healthy sleep cycle consists of two light sleep stages, a deep sleep stage, and a rapid eye movement (REM) stage. Since your heart rate varies between these stages, the Go2sleep can pinpoint how long you spend in each stage. 
  • Apneas and hypopneas: People with obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) often experience breathing disruptions while sleeping. Apneas refer to instances when breathing ceases or is reduced to 10% of normal levels for at least 10 seconds, while hypopneas refer to episodes of shallow breathing. The Go2sleep produces an apnea-hypopnea index (AHI) score, which is the average number of apneas and hypopneas during an hour of sleep.
Better Sleep,Better Life
Better Sleep,Better Life

As we celebrate World Health Day in April, let’s remember that sleep health is a fundamental human right. By prioritizing sleep hygiene and using innovative sleep monitoring technologies like Go2sleep, we can proactively improve overall health and quality of life.


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