Sleep tourism is becoming increasingly popular

Sleep tourism is becoming increasingly popular

Going on vacation may seem like a ridiculous opportunity to improve your sleeping habits, but the practice is becoming increasingly popular.

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In the past year, several hotels, such as the Park Hyatt New York, have begun offering rooms specifically for sleepover tourists, including sleeper amenities.

The Bryte Restorative Sleep Suite includes amenities such as sleep-inducing essential oil blends, sleep masks, and a collection of books on the subject.

The Mandarin Oriental in Geneva is taking this concept further by partnering with CENAS, a private sleep clinic in Switzerland, to establish a three-day program that studies clients’ sleeping habits to identify sleep disorders.

Hypnotherapist Malminder Gill notices a change in people’s attitude towards sleep.

“Because it’s no surprise that sleep is an important part of our lives. “Lack of sleep can cause many physical and mental health problems,” she says.

dr. Rebecca Robbins, sleep researcher and co-author of “Sleep for Success!” (“Sleep to succeed”), believes that this change took a long time, especially in terms of hotels.

“People often associate travel with decadent meals, extending sleep time, attractions and things you do on your trip, almost to the detriment of sleep,” she adds.

According to a study published by the Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, 40% of adults reported a decrease in sleep quality since the start of the pandemic, which may have contributed to the spread of the phenomenon.

– According to CNN

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