A couple of weeks ago, I wrote a post about how to get your sleep right without diet.
The gist of the post is that eating healthy and getting enough sleep is key to making your body sleep at all.
In this post, I’ll try to explain the difference between how the two work.
For a more complete and thorough explanation of sleep, I suggest you read my sleep and food post.
To be clear, this is a long post and I don’t want to be too repetitive about it.
What I want to focus on is the idea of “natural sleep.”
Sleep is a natural state of the body that is produced by a lot of different systems, so to talk about it in terms of one system is to miss the point.
The goal of natural sleep is to be in a state of calm and contentment that allows your brain to get enough rest.
It is not to get into a state that is uncomfortable or even stressful.
When we think of natural and peaceful sleep, we think about the deep relaxation we feel during deep sleep.
The term “deep sleep” is actually a misnomer: deep sleep is not the same thing as “deep” sleep.
When I speak of deep sleep, you really mean a deep, slow, slow sleep that occurs during the night and is not accompanied by a deep yawning.
To have deep sleep requires that your body has enough time to be able to “recover” from sleep deprivation, which is the time when you are most vulnerable to toxins, viruses, and other diseases.
The idea that the body is designed to get “restful” by sleeping and getting up is false.
It’s more likely that the brain is designed for a different kind of sleep.
There are a number of ways in which the brain uses its sleep to create its own natural sleep, and that’s where the idea that sleep is necessary comes into play.
We know that the human brain is wired to sleep by an evolutionary process called the “adaptive maintenance of neural states.”
In other words, our brains are designed to make sure that our sleep is in balance with our waking state, i.e., we don’t wake up too often and fall asleep too quickly.
The brain uses natural sleep as a way to maintain neural states in the brain that are stable for a long time.
This is why sleep deprivation is so dangerous to the brain.
In fact, it is very common for people to die from sleep-related diseases.
When you are deprived of sleep and sleep loss is common, you have to think of your sleep as your body’s “reserve pool” and the loss of sleep as an “imbalance” in that reserve pool.
As a result, you end up with chronic fatigue and chronic sleep deprivation that can have serious consequences for your health.
To understand how sleep is related to brain health, it’s helpful to know a little bit about the structure of sleep itself.
As we get older, we lose more of the “essential” sleep cycles that occur in the first part of the night, such as the deep-dreaming phase of sleep (the dream phase).
The other sleep cycles include the phase during which we usually fall asleep and wake up (the REM sleep), the restorative phase that occurs when you wake up and fall back asleep, and the short-term memory and alertness phase that is generally triggered by physical stimuli.
These are all very similar in terms and timing of sleep stages.
It also helps to understand that the more “imbalanced” the sleep cycle, the more likely we are to experience insomnia and other problems in the future.
What about the body?
The body needs sleep to function properly, and it does so in many different ways.
For example, we all have a certain amount of melatonin in our body, which tells our body that we are asleep.
Melatonin also helps us to sleep and relax during the day and to regulate our blood sugar levels.
In addition, melatonin is important for the production of other chemicals called endorphins, which are used to relieve pain, calm our nervous system, and protect against cancer and other chronic illnesses.
The body also makes many other chemicals, including endorphin-releasing peptides, which have been shown to help us relax and sleep.
Some of the endorphines that are produced include endorphine receptor-associated substances, which help the body to regulate pain levels and to make the body feel calm.
This body function is important, but it’s not the only one.
Some people can sleep without eating or drinking, and some can sleep for extended periods without eating, so they can have a more natural, natural sleep.
So, when it comes to sleep, there are many different types of sleep that are essential for a healthy brain.
For instance, people who are naturally sleep deprived can have poor sleep quality and can have trouble falling asleep, but this isn’t because of the sleep deprivation itself.
It may be that the sleep that they get