Do you have trouble getting up in the morning? If you have a really hard time, you might have dysania. Because you wake up, you can’t get out of bed for about 1 to 2 hours.
Because there isn’t an official diagnosis, doctors don’t treat it as a medical condition because it isn’t real medicine, But if you’ve been through it, you know it can be a big problem.
There is a difference between Dysania and tiredness.
Is it bad for your life if you can’t get going in the morning? Family, friends, and even your boss might not understand why you can’t work.
A person who has dysania doesn’t mean he or she is a lazy person. You might have problems that are causing you to be so tired all the time.
Dysania can be a sign of many different medical problems. A few of them are:
It’s a mood disorder that can make you feel sad and tired.
It’s called chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). People with CFS have bouts of extreme tiredness that last for a long time and don’t get better with rest, and they don’t get better. They may not even get out of bed.
Fibromyalgia: This causes a lot of pain, memory problems, and mood changes. It can also make you feel tired.
It can happen when something stops you from breathing while you’re sleeping, which is known as sleep apnea. It can make you tired during the day and low on energy.
There may be a drop in your energy levels when you don’t have enough healthy red blood cells in your body.
It could get worse if you don’t get the treatment you need. You might harm yourself if you don’t get help for your depression, which could make you more likely to do so.
Other things can hurt your health, like not being active enough or getting too much sleep. Most adults should get 6 to 8 hours of sleep each night. An important 2014 study found that people who sleep for more than 10 hours each night have higher chances of having mental health problems and having more weight on their bodies (BMI).
Scientists found that people who sleep more than the recommended amount have a higher risk of heart disease and death. This is from a paper in the European Heart Journal from 2018. Those who slept more than 10 hours a day had a 41% higher risk of having a stroke.