When you’ve got a bad evening’s sleep you’ll be more rested and alert for the next day.
But it’s not as easy as you might think.
Here’s how to know if you need a nap.
Sleep at your desk article Sleep is good for you, but it’s also good for your health, says the UK Sleep Foundation.
So what does it mean for your sleep?
Let’s take a look.
Why sleep better at your desktop If you work from home, or at home with your laptop or tablet, then you need to sleep at your office desk.
This is the desk where you use your mouse, keyboard, and tablet.
You’re probably used to waking up to a desk where the sun and a TV monitor are in your lap.
It might be a comfortable position, but your sleep will be disrupted.
Your eyes are used to seeing a wide field of view, and you may be able to work your way around it.
You might feel a little sleepy.
This can be a sign that you’re more likely to fall asleep in your office.
You can also feel sleepy if you’re in a darkened room.
Your body temperature will drop and your heart rate will drop.
You may also feel dizzy, or lose muscle tone.
Your muscles may become fatigued or slow down.
These symptoms can last up to three hours.
But if you work in a well-lit office, they usually don’t last more than 10 minutes.
Some office workers feel more refreshed by sitting in a chair or sitting at a computer.
This will reduce the amount of time they spend sleeping.
You’ll feel refreshed and alert.
Your brain will also feel more alert.
This helps you focus and stay focused on your task at hand.
You won’t need to focus on a screen for long.
You will need to relax and drift off to sleep.
You should also be able feel the warmth of your skin.
It will be the most comfortable position you’ll have to work in.
Your skin is a barrier that keeps your body temperature and brain from overheating.
If you’re tired or feel weak, your skin may feel numb and clammy.
You also might feel more sensitive to your surroundings.
You could feel a tingle in your neck or lower back.
You know you have a cold if your skin feels warm.
You don’t need a temperature sensor to know you’re cold.
You only need to be in a warm environment to feel it.
It’s not necessary to be physically warm to feel cold.
What to do if you get too tired To find out if you have an underlying condition, such as sleep apnea, or if you are experiencing symptoms of other health conditions, call your GP or your health visitor.
If the symptoms are severe, you need medical help.
Call 111 or your local GP.
If your GP is unable to help you, you may need to have a CT scan, which is a medical imaging scan of your brain.
You are taken to a hospital and have a scan.
The results are sent to your GP.
Your GP can take a report on your condition.
It can include a detailed history of the symptoms, your sleep patterns, your health conditions and any treatment options.
Your health visitor can make an assessment of your overall health and assess whether there are any underlying conditions that might be contributing to your condition such as diabetes or obesity.
If so, the GP will assess your symptoms and make recommendations for treatment.
Your symptoms may change over time, depending on your age, how much you exercise and other factors.
You must seek medical advice to determine if any of these conditions should be treated.
What if I don’t feel well or tired?
You might not be able at home, but you can still have a good night’s rest.
Sleep is essential for good health, but there are plenty of options to help.
This article was produced by BBC News, with support from the Sleep Foundation and the University of Warwick.