Sleeping Patterns Of 21 Highly Rich & Famous People

Below are the sleep habits of 21 highly successful people throughout history. Not everyone keeps ?normal? hours, as is shown, but it?s important to do what feels right for you, tweaking your pattern as needed.

Sleep-patterns-of-21-highly-successfull-people-1-804x6000

Jappreet Sethi

I am a HR & Business Strategy professional with experience of leading HR & People Consulting practice of multinational professional services firms. I specialize in designing & delivering dynamic learning experiences in service of human development. I have over a decade of experience across various facets of HR and Process Consulting. I am a Six-Sigma Black Belt along with a certification in using Lean for process improvement. I am also a certified user for psychometric instruments like MBTI, FIRO, CPI & Saville Consulting Suite; I am among the few in India who specialize in using Art and Drama for Leadership Development and Personal Counseling. I have been rated twice as one of the Top 100 employee engagement experts in the world by a New York Times bestselling author.

2 thoughts on “Sleeping Patterns Of 21 Highly Rich & Famous People

  1. Interesting topic and great data set! I wonder if there is anything over and above simple correlation that definitively means, for example, that specific sleep patterns influence/impact success?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Next Post

Are You Sitting To Death?

Tue Nov 24 , 2015
Having a corner seat in the office has been one of the most cherished achievements in an employee?s life, a desk, which has a good, view and can comfortably seat the incumbent for eight to ten hours daily. Did you know that, having a permanent seat in the office might be doing more harm to your health than what you have envisaged. The peril of being fixated to the office seat came into limelight after James Levine, a Scientist at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota, reported in 2006 that sitting down for too long isn't just bad for you, it can also kill you