Those who get up early to do their work have much less distractions: children and neighbors are sleeping, the phone is not torn from messages and calls. You can do a lot of work productively in the morning.
As the Harvard study shows, early waking up and success can be linked. The so-called "early risers" are more in line with the traditional corporate timetable and tend to be more active. Waking up early is often associated with enthusiasm and interest in work.
Experts warn against waking up early for a week and waiting for instant success in the office. Sometimes, it can even hurt. You need to find your individual routine.
For starters, it's worth noting that there are over 350 genetic factors that affect whether you are an early bird or an owl. Research shows that different people will biologically feel more energized at different times of the day. If, due to an early rise, there is a lack of sleep, then you definitely do not need to hope for a surge in your performance. Sleep sacrifice has many negative consequences: inattention, anxiety, obesity, heart disease, and high blood pressure. The most important thing for health and productivity is getting a good night's sleep and getting up and going at the same time.