Sleep is surely a vital component of everyone’s well-being since it allows our bodies to heal themselves; therefore, it is critical to strike the right balance, notably throughout the month of Ramadan.

Getting adequate sleep at night in Ramadan is difficult for several Muslims who carry on working or studying despite fasting. In reality, sleep seems to have become a valuable asset for many people as a result of rising up really early every day to dine and worship — a task that is more difficult than that of the fast itself.

Here are our top 5 tips to get enough sleep during the blessed month.

Adjust Your Sleep Schedule:

Sleep right after the Isha prayer of each day, till you wake up for the sahur. Continue to rest after reciting the morning prayer, Fajr, till your alarm sets off in the am to get ready for the morning. This may be 7 a.m. for most people of Pakistan.

This equates to an additional three to four hours of sleep. With just this practice, one may anticipate sleeping for at least six to seven hours. In reality, this is the amount of sleep that a person should get every night.

Utilize Napping:

Take a 45-minute nap in the late afternoon between 6 and 8 p.m. This is the average length of a human’s sleeping pattern as determined by the circadian rhythm, the 24-hour loop in living beings’ physiological functions which controls and regulates sleeping habits based on external/internal inputs.

Make The Most Out of Weekends:

Utilize your weekends to replenish your sleep by sleeping in until 11 a.m. – no later. Add the number of hours required to recharge without going overboard. Likewise, be mindful about how much sleep you close the gap on since it is critical to maintain a consistent sleep habit that will get you over the next few weeks.

Adjust Your Eating Habits:

Ramadan seems to be a month dedicated to faith, family, and eating; a lot of food. Muslims are accustomed to cooking lavish meals for breaking the fast-during iftar. Typically, the meal cooked is fried and heavy in oil. Fried foodstuff is just not advised even in the best of circumstances, let alone during Ramadan. A diet high in fatty foods, sweets, and caffeine can cause stomach problems and sleeplessness, leading to poor sleeping and exhaustion.

The Bottom Line

The key to getting a decent night’s sleep throughout Ramadan is consistency, as well as regulating your nutrition to guarantee a more nutritious, healthful habit.