Staying up too long will cause the body’s biological clock to be disrupted, weaken the body’s resistance, induce a variety of diseases, and severely lead to death. This has become common knowledge. But some people like to challenge the limit. So, who is the “king of staying up late” in human history?
In 1964, Randy Gardner, a 17-year-old high school student in the United States, conducted a scientific experiment under the supervision of a sleep scientist at Stanford University and set a world record of 11 days and 24 minutes (264 hours) of continuous sleeplessness.
This little brother is indeed a genius of heaven. During the experiment, although he did have the reactions of ordinary people’s severe lack of sleep: inattention, short-term memory decline, emotional loss, etc., but on the 10th day, he He actually won a staff member in a pinball game!
After him, countless people tried to break his record, such as Finn Toimi Soini (276 hours), British Tony Wright (266 hours) and so on.
However, the Nice World Records Headquarters, based on the health considerations of the challenger, does not recognize its subsequent records.
After Gardner hadn’t slept for 11 days, he made up for two consecutive sleeps. It was no different from a normal person. However, some other people who challenged the record of staying up late had physical or psychological sequelae.