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Sleep, Exercise, Mindfulness (SEM)

SEM patterns are closely correlated with the ability to perform. When we consider how our performance capacity changes when we optimise and improve our SEM routines, this seems intuitive. Yet many people still struggle to implement lasting adjustments to their routines. Sleeping consistently, and well, accelerates cognitive1,2 and physical recovery.1,2 Allocating enough time to revitalise your brain and body is associated with improvements in maintaining; mood3,4,5 neurobehavioral performance,3,4,5 cognitive function3,4,5,6 and muscle tissue repair.1,2 Exercising at the appropriate cadence/rhythm/level improves; mental7,8,9 physical9,10 and cognitive health.11 When meeting WHO activity guidelines, physical activity is associated with a reduced; risk of several cardiovascular diseases10,12 and symptoms of anxiety or stress.7,8,12 Equally, regular physical activity boosts; memory12,13,14 attention11,12,13 and cognitive processing speed.11,12,13 Similarly, regularly practicing mindfulness enhances; working memory,14 metacognitive awareness 15,16 and attention.17,18 While also reducing stress19,20, anxiety21 and emotional exhaustion.22

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Machine Learning and Artificial Intelligence

Once SEM patterns are recognised, they are analysed. Using Machine Learning in real-time on users’ data enables Prdikt to predict future performance capacity. Artificial Intelligence enhances wellness and performance by optimising users' SEM patterns. Ensuring users achieve the most from their day.

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Always be at the top of your performance.

Prdikt finds your performance slots. The right day. The right time. For the key things. Optimise your productivity schedule and remain among the top performers.

Stop working extra.

You accomplish more in less time. The rest? Up to you. Commit to learning something new, spending time with loved ones or relaxing. Get **it done without working nights.

Improve your wellbeing along the way.

Your mental and physical health is the foundation for being productive. Prdikt helps you to make proper habits part of your personality without stress. Improve like a pro.

It is no wonder why you are the best version of yourself.

References

  1. Vyazovskiy, V., 2015. Sleep, recovery, and metaregulation: explaining the benefits of sleep. Nature and Science of Sleep, [online] p.171. Available at: www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov [Accessed 11 August 2021].
  2. Venter, R.E., 2012. Role of sleep in performance and recovery of athletes: a review article. South African Journal for Research in Sport, Physical Education and Recreation, 34(1), pp.167-184. Available at: neuroptimal.com [Accessed 11 August 2021].
  3. Boivin, D., 1997. Complex Interaction of the Sleep-Wake Cycle and Circadian Phase Modulates Mood in Healthy Subjects. Archives of General Psychiatry, 54(2), p.145.
  4. Santhi, N., Horowitz, T., Duffy, J. and Czeisler, C., 2007. Acute Sleep Deprivation and Circadian Misalignment Associated with Transition onto the First Night of Work Impairs Visual Selective Attention. PLoS ONE, 2(11), p.e1233.
  5. Wright, K., Hull, J., Hughes, R., Ronda, J. and Czeisler, C., 2006. Sleep and Wakefulness Out of Phase with Internal Biological Time Impairs Learning in Humans. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 18(4), pp.508-521.
  6. Czeisler, C. A. Duration, timing and quality of sleep are each vital for health, performance and safety. Sleep Health. 1, 5–8, doi:10.1016/j.sleh.2014.12.008 (2015).
  7. North, T.C., McCullagh, P.E.N.N.Y., Tran, Z.V., Lavallee, D.E., Williams, J.M., Jones, M.V. and Papathomas, A.C., 2008. Effect of exercise on depression.
  8. Rethorst, C., Wipfli, B. and Landers, D., 2009. The Antidepressive Effects of Exercise. Sports Medicine, [online] 39(6), pp.491-511. Available at: emilkirkegaard.dk [Accessed 10 August 2021].
  9. Penedo, F. and Dahn, J., 2005. Exercise and well-being: a review of mental and physical health benefits associated with physical activity. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, 18(2), pp.189-193.
  10. Ekblom-Bak, E., Ekblom, B., Vikström, M., de Faire, U. and Hellénius, M., 2013. The importance of non-exercise physical activity for cardiovascular health and longevity. British Journal of Sports Medicine, [online] 48(3), pp.233-238. Available at: www.diva-portal.org .
  11. Chang, Y., Labban, J., Gapin, J. and Etnier, J., 2012. The effects of acute exercise on cognitive performance: A meta-analysis. Brain Research, [online] 1453, pp.87-101. Available at: www.sciencedirect.com
  12. Who.int. 2021. Physical activity. [online] Available at: www.who.int [Accessed 12 August 2021].
  13. www.heart.org. 2021. American Heart Association Recommendations for Physical Activity in Adults and Kids. [online] Available at: www.heart.org [Accessed 12 August 2021].
  14. Jha, A., Stanley, E., Kiyonaga, A., Wong, L. and Gelfand, L., 2010. Examining the protective effects of mindfulness training on working memory capacity and affective experience. Emotion, 10(1), pp.54-64.
  15. Teasdale, J., 1999. Emotional processing, three modes of mind and the prevention of relapse in depression. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 37, pp.S53-S77.
  16. Fresco, D., Segal, Z., Buis, T. and Kennedy, S., 2007. Relationship of posttreatment decentering and cognitive reactivity to relapse in major depression. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 75(3), pp.447-455.
  17. Hodgins, H. and Adair, K., 2010. Attentional processes and meditation. Consciousness and Cognition, 19(4), pp.872-878.
  18. Treadway, M.T. and Lazar, S.W., 2009. The neurobiology of mindfulness. In Clinical handbook of mindfulness (pp. 45-57). Springer, New York, NY. . Available at: www.researchgate.net [Accessed 10 August 2021].
  19. Vøllestad, J., Sivertsen, B. and Nielsen, G., 2011. Mindfulness-based stress reduction for patients with anxiety disorders: Evaluation in a randomized controlled trial. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 49(4), pp.281-288.
  20. Goldin, P. and Gross, J., 2010. Effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) on emotion regulation in social anxiety disorder. Emotion, 10(1), pp.83-91.
  21. Bränström, R., Kvillemo, P., Brandberg, Y. and Moskowitz, J., 2010. Self-report Mindfulness as a Mediator of Psychological Well-being in a Stress Reduction Intervention for Cancer Patients—A Randomized Study. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 39(2), pp.151-161.
  22. Hülsheger, U., Alberts, H., Feinholdt, A. and Lang, J., 2013. Benefits of mindfulness at work: The role of mindfulness in emotion regulation, emotional exhaustion, and job satisfaction. Journal of Applied Psychology, [online] 98(2), pp.310-325. Available at: www.researchgate.net [Accessed 10 August 2021].

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