- Why did everyone start to hate the Russians if the U.S. did the same thing in Afghanistan, Iraq?
- What needs to be corrected in the management of Russia first?
- Why did Blaise Pascal become a religious man at the end of his life?
- How do I know if a guy likes you?
- When they say "one generation", how many do they mean?
Examination by a neurologist. Increased convulsive readiness, cramps when stretching indicates a lack of magnesium in the blood. Take a multivitamin with a high magnesium content.
This happens to me when I'm very tired during the day. I lie down on the pillow and immediately pass out. And the brain sends impulses to check the vital activity of the body – during a rapid transition to deep sleep, it (the brain) perceives this as death. There is nothing wrong with this, just a check, but I don't know what the feeling of falling is related to. I haven't identified a relationship with anything yet.
This is the first time I've heard this, honestly….I fall asleep calmly, without cramps…true, it used to happen that I woke up at night because my legs were cramping. But then I drank a course of magnesium chelate evalarovsky and began to drink more water(I took therapeutic) – gradually everything went away…so check your magnesium levels.
The brain checks the body for viability, because entering sleep is a “small death”. So short-term cramps and other “bangs” when falling asleep are just confirmation that you are not dead.
As mentioned above, the body shudders when falling asleep in an attempt to check whether the limb has died? If such twitching occurs to you too often that it is impossible to fall asleep, you should consult a neurologist, perhaps you need relaxants so that the brain shuts down before the body shudders, so the brain would not have time to be afraid.
If I understand the question correctly, then I mean the feeling when you fall asleep, like, everything is fine and warm, and then BANG-as if you fell into a hole? Congratulations! — you've just met the inner monkey. Let me explain: our ancestors lived in a tree for quite a long time, and in general they were in conditions where falling asleep would be very dangerous. For these purposes, this reflex was developed, and we, people, inherited it and did not wash up until now, because it did not really interfere.