Why do “owls” die earlier? New research reveals the truth about biorhythms

We all know that there are two types of people: “larks,” who wake up early in the morning and go to bed early in the evening, and “owls,” who prefer to stay up late and get up later. But what happens to our health when we follow our biorhythms?

A recent study conducted by the University of Southampton found that people who tend to get up late and go to bed late have a greater risk of developing cardiovascular disease and early death. However, this does not mean that the reason is that they go to bed late.

A study published in the journal Chronobiology International found that people with later biorhythms often suffer from disruption of circadian rhythms, which regulate our daily activity and rest. This can lead to sleep deprivation and other health problems.

In addition, there are other factors that can affect the health of “owls.” For example, they may consume alcohol and nicotine more frequently, which can also increase the risk of cardiovascular disease.

However, not all “owls” suffer from poor health. Some people are genetically predisposed to later biorhythms, and for them this is the norm. It is important to remember that each person is unique and that there is no one correct sleep schedule for everyone.

So what can be done to reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease and early death? Experts recommend following your body’s natural biorhythms and striving for a more consistent sleep and wakefulness schedule. It is also important to reduce alcohol and nicotine intake, and to exercise and maintain a healthy lifestyle.

Ultimately, it’s important to understand that our biorhythms can affect our health, but that’s not the only factor to consider. Follow your natural rhythms, but don’t forget about a healthy lifestyle and regular medical checkups.

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