<h2><a href="http://everythinguseful.wikinet.org/wiki/Everything_Useful#How_to_Wake_Up_Beautifully_Every_Day"><span class="mw-headline" id="How_to_Wake_Up_Beautifully_Every_Day">How to Wake Up Beautifully Every Day</span></a></h2>
<p>I actually never wake up groggy, sleep or no sleep. Sleep science is real! Try it sometime ;D
</p><p>(Okay, so once in a while I don't wake up beautifully - but it's almost always from an alarm-setting mistake!)
<ul><li>The clearest source online: <a href="http://helpguide.org/life/sleeping.htm#cycle" class="external free" rel="nofollow">http://helpguide.org/life/sleeping.htm#cycle</a>
</li><li>Your body goes many <b>sleep cycles</b> every night, usually about 1.5h.
<ul><li>You should only attempt to wake up during shallowest part of the cycle.
</li><li>You just need to know what your <b>baseline</b> is (where the shallowest part is).
<ul><li>Assuming you fall asleep when you lay down, your baseline is probably something like (7.5h +/- 1.5h)
</li><li>Assuming it takes you 14 minutes to fall asleep, this website will do the math for you: <a href="http://www.sleepyti.me/" class="external free" rel="nofollow">http://www.sleepyti.me/</a>
</li><li>This baseline changes depending on how well/un-rested you are, and that's the hard part to keep track of.
</li><li>An example: you snooze 30 min before waking up
<ul><li>That shows you where the "baseline" is!
</li><li>You could change your <b>bedtime</b> or your <b>alarm</b> to prevent this the next day. If you snooze 30 min:
<ul><li>Go to bed 30 min earlier if you can (obvious right?)
</li><li>OR try setting your alarm back 60 minutes the next day. It's magic!