How would YOU like to get a good night's sleep?
Updated: Jun 11
You only have to Google sleeping problems or insomnia (a sleep disorder in which people have trouble sleeping), to find out this is an issue for a third of the population. Is it any surprise in our digital, social, 24/7 world that we may not be able to turn off at night and get a good night’s sleep to regenerate for the next day ahead?
Most people know that a good night’s sleep is the best way to recover after a hard day, however getting to sleep for some is easier said than done. We should spend a third of our lives asleep.
Day after day, when you continually feel you have had a poor night sleep this can lead to you to feeling daytime sleepiness, low energy, irritability and getting depressed, which in turn impacts on your health, your relationships and your work.
For so many it's all about the build-up of work pressure, family, relationships and there not being enough hours in the day to allow some time for yourself!
So, what can you do? Do you take a tablet to try and help or sign into a sleep clinic?
In Empowerment Coaching I can help you look at many aspects:
Work life balance
The issues you know about and perhaps some that you are not recognising, or blaming something else for.
Time out to really think YOU actually want from your life, rather than just the expectations
In Coaching people get a very rare opportunity... The time to focus on themselves.
As an example, people come to me because, for some reason, their personal relationship has become an issue in their life. So, we take the time to map out life, to find out what real issue is at the heart of their dilemma, to then open the door for solutions to find a positive way ahead.
Due to the present situation classes are running online courses via Zoom. If you are interested in joining us click here to go to our website's 'Mediation and Mindfulness' page where you can find the latest course dates:
If you have a medical condition that may be causing or affecting your sleep please do go to your GP in the first instance.