People Who Live Above the POVERTY LINE are More Likely to Get More Sleep

People Who Live Above the POVERTY LINE are More Likely to Get More Sleep

People Who Live Above the POVERTY LINE are More Likely to Get More Sleep
Photo: Daily Mail UK

A new study shows that people who live above the poverty line get more sleep at night.

According to the Daily Mail report, researchers found out that 55% living below the poverty line rest for a full seven to eight hours a night. This is compared to 66% of adults that make 400% more.

People who sleep less work with longer shifts or have multiple jobs due to their lack of financial security. Further, wealthier individuals can afford living in quieter areas or purchase larger homes.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) conducted the study. CDC deemed this deficiency as a “public health epidemic.”

READ: Early Childhood Sleep Problems Linked to MENTAL HEALTH Issues during Adolescence

People Who Live Above the POVERTY LINE are More Likely to Get More Sleep
Photo: Daily Mail UK

CDC observed sleeping patterns among 140,000 Americans between 2011 and 2014.

Nevertheless, people who sleep less are also more likely to suffer from chronic diseases. These include hypertension, diabetes, depression, and obesity. The deficiency can increase mortality, and reduce quality of life and productivity.

Results show that 55% of people below the poverty threshold, or those who make $11,670 to $23,850, only have seven to eight hours of sleep. Sixty-six percent of people with an income of 400% receive more.

Sleeping is one of the major issues during the COVID-19 pandemic. While people sleep longer during the lockdown, the quality dropped significantly.

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