Get this right.
Executives who have been assessed by PQ recognised the symptoms described by their PQ Coaches.
These are the 3 most asked questions we receive.
Is self-reporting accurate?
Elite athletes are very accurate with their self-reporting on Sleep. This is a learned skill. It is now a priority for executives. PQ's HRV-measured Sleep Quality has shown executives to be mostly inaccurate in self-assessment.
Each individual has their own physiological profile and PQ offers a recommended daily volume of Sleep in every Report based on the full dataset. 2 points of note: weekdays and weekends should have different characteristics; most executives average at least an hour deficit daily.
Yes. Sleep routines must be challenged. Bed times, room temperature, nutritional consumption, technology use etc etc call matter more or less to each individual. Very few people cannot improve their Sleep Quality by implementing good plans.
If you are serious about performance and reaching your potential, take your Sleep Quality seriously.
This shows plenty of room for improvement. Elite athletes score 9.5-10 through prioritisation and sacrifice,
Executives know that there is an issue. There are established pathways to better Sleep Quality.
Managing Sleep Quality begins with making it a priority.
Make a start by going to bed consistently earlier.
Reporting duration, perceived depth and quality every morning is a good discipline. You will become more accurate.
Most Sleep habits have evolved in a haphazard manner. Test them and add new routines and practices. Self-report.
A positive, active approach to Sleep Quality will build it into your prioritisation process. Adjust your daily choices with reference to your Recovery from Sleep.
Each individual will respond to intervention differently. Reviewing results and recalibrating to optimise is unavoidable best practice.