Social norms are widely accepted that couples sleep every night in a comfortable environment. If they are incorrect, you can assume that the relationship is unstable.
But this collective action is not some ancient sacred tradition, and many couples ignore it for a better sleep.
Data sharing refers to slow motion towards a more relaxed vision of sleep. According to the British Sleep Board, more people – or at least Britain – say they sleep differently.
Those who said they slept every night rose from 8% in 2013 to 12% in 2017, and those who said they used to sleep away from their partner, at the same time 22% to 24% .
Another study conducted by Toronto University in Toronto in 2013 found that 40% of couples slept separately.
It is not clear whether people sleep more than others, or if they become more comfortable in revealing their sleeping habits. In both cases, the trend has failed to believe that partners always sleep together.
Neil Stanley, author of “Sleep Researcher” and “How to Sleep Well,” studied at a Syrian university in 2005 and found that people often struggle for rest during the night while sleeping next to their partner.
However, because they consider sleeping something “normal”, so despite the health consequences, couples still share bed.
But sleeping together as a normal couple is much more than sleeping. About a dozen people I interviewed told me they preferred to sleep differently from their partner.
Robert, a Pennsylvania native, said he and his wife grew up for eight years and that they live together (asking only for their first name). “We both complain a bit, and both of us are violent dreams and separate at night,” he says.
Laila Shlak, the wine editor, says she and her partner sleep differently because her big dog can stay calm all night if someone sleeps on the couch with a television set. She says the dog pushed the “alloy” to its “end”, apart from the IKEA bed frame nuts.
“Encouraged by the doctor, I just said,” Well, we have a new bed frame and go to sleep on the couch. “Now he and his partner will sleep on the couch with the dog.”
Stanley says the idea is that couples should sleep “comes from building a house in the 16th century, where there was a bedroom for parents and a children’s bedroom.
” Because many people can not afford different bedrooms for different family members. Wealthy couples sleep differently, although wealthy women often sleep with maids to save them from other family members.
The bedrooms were often semi-public places where the rich and the poor slept, as well as the guests, the business, the home and the children.
In the 16th and 17th centuries, homes had private bedrooms for couples, but in the Victorian era, with growing fear of illness and non-representation, people saw that collective sleep was immoral.
The couple’s double family became a standard – a trend that lasted for a long time in the 1960s. (For example, Lucie’s bedroom and Ricardo Ricardo in I Love Lucie.)
The moral horror of having a long-term husband in a separate twin family occurred in the opposite direction.
A 2007 study of 40 joints found that most of them kept a wedding bed code on their resting comfort.
“You do not listen to those who sleep in a different family unless they are happy together or when they grow older,” said a 23-year-old woman. “If you sleep in a different family, people will think there was a mistake in your relationship.”
There is only some studies on general sleep, which means that it is difficult to understand how bed involvement affects health and relationships. In the 2007 meta-review, only five studies were found that examined the effect of the sleep system on the quality of sleep.
The main diet was that when people liked to sleep together – and to say they slept better if they did – the quality of their actual sleep was damaged.
In the 2016 review, only seven relevant studies were found on the relationship between co-sleep and sleep quality.
He concludes that despite the need for a lot of research, only that sleep does not indicate a bad relationship, the joints must be about how to sleep in open communication.
For many couples, the benefits of sleep outweigh the cost.
In a study published in 2008, men with sleep apnea were found to be less likely to be treated if their wives slept in different rooms, given the joints of different species.