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Why is it Bad To Make Your Bed Right After you Wake Up

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Why is it bad to make your bed right after you wake up


According to a study, it has been shown that making your bed in the morning makes you happier and helps you get a healthier sleep at night after that. But sometimes, there are some harmless effects of even the most harmless habits, as scientists have made new discoveries that look like a bucket of cold water has been poured on our heads.

We like to look at things from different angles, so we invite you to see how a regular morning routine can affect your health in reality.

You are on your own pillows hosting unwanted guests on your pillows.


According to a study, when you spend some time making your bed it not only relaxes your mind, it also makes it a comfortable place for dust mites. You cannot see it without a microscope, and you might think the place is clean, when in fact it is not.

Your blanket creates a great atmosphere for bed mites.



Bed mites should live in dark, damp places in your mattress and pillows, and feed on dead skin cells. In the morning when you make your bed, you are then “covering” it in its perfect environment with your blanket. In the evening the army (which has now doubled) begins to do its dirty work. Among the unpleasant effects, skin irritation and even acne can be noted.

Dust mites defecate directly on the sheets.


While feeding itself off dead skin cells, it leaves its signature on your sheets. Yes, after a hard day the moths will defecate where you are supposed to sleep peacefully. Their faeces provokes a lot of allergic reactions in humans. You may have eye inflammation, sneezing, and even asthma, too.

They are harmful, even if they die.


Just like any living creature on Earth, bed mites have their own life cycle. But even when they die, you can still breathe their remains while you sleep. According to scientists, this may be very dangerous for people who suffer from allergies, as inhaling these “bodies” may lead to a worsening of their condition.

The bed moths are afraid of sunlight.


Mites are affected by moving air and sunlight. If you leave your bed exposed in the morning, they are considered natural killers. This is why it is so important to let your bed “breathe” for a few hours, rather than “protecting” these people under blankets.

Do not use insect killer sprays when fighting them.


Dermatologists do not recommend using bug spray sprays if you want to go to war with these unwanted guests. It is best that you clean your bed well with a vacuum cleaner. Of course, you won’t be able to remove all of the mites, but reducing their number helps prevent allergies.

Do you usually make your bed in the morning? Do you feel satisfied or upset with this process?

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