Getting up at 6:44 a.m. can guarantee a good mood all day long.  Understand the formula!

Getting up at 6:44 a.m. can guarantee a good mood all day long. Understand the formula!

Waking up in a good mood is one of the best ways to make the most of your day and complete all your daily activities efficiently and productively. Finding the ideal routine to spend the day in a good mood is not easy, but according to a British researcher and mathematician it is possible to have a perfect morning formula to avoid a bad mood.

The mathematical formula developed by AnneMarie Imafidon was developed after a study of 2,000 British adults found that the perfect time to get up is 6:44am.

However, the routine goes beyond waking up. According to AnneMarie, you have to stay in bed until 7:12 a.m. to stretch. Next, the ideal is to exercise for 21 minutes, spend 10 minutes in the shower, and eat breakfast for 18 minutes.

Despite this, the researcher guarantees that even after the routine, the ideal is to get eight hours of sleep every night, but she believes the schedules for each activity can be adjusted to suit each person’s routine.

“Not everyone has the same routine, but a combination of different elements must be key to ‘getting out of bed on the right side’ — especially after so many of us admit to regularly waking up in a bad mood,” she points out.

Bad moods are common throughout the week

According to AnneMarie, the calculated data shows that on average 29% of adults start the day in a bad mood. It also revealed that 36% of participants felt they were stuck in a morning routine.

The data also shows that 25% of people are tired for a good portion of the morning. However, for 28%, a bad meal at the start of the day guarantees a bad mood.

Check out the full formula below:

Mathematical formula developed by AnneMarie Imafidon shows the best morning routine to start the day in a good mood.

s — represent the minutes spent in the shower

and — are the training minutes

B — represents the minutes spent eating breakfast

H — are the hours spent sleeping

w — is the difference (in hours) between getting up and 7:12 a.m. (optimal time to get up)

c — are the minutes spent on each other single “prep activity” divided by 2 (e.g. reading the news, meditating)

g < 37 — based on the optimal number of minutes to get ready on average identified in the study.