Sleeping shouldn't be a pain in the, well, you know.
Hey, how old's that pillow you're currently using? Pretty damn old, I'd assume.
Just FYI: You should really replace your pillows every one to two years, according to the National Sleep Foundation (Here's a quick test: Fold the pillow in half. If it stays folded, it's time for a new one.)
But I get it. Picking the right pillow is a big decision - especially if you've got neck pain. "If you’re thinking about investing in a new pillow or mattress, the number of options and amount of conflicting information about choosing the 'right' kind can be overwhelming," says Neel Anand, M.D., a professor of orthopedic surgery and director of spine trauma at Cedars-Sinai Spine Center in Los Angeles, California. "It’s a decision you don’t want to get wrong because your neck and/or back may live with it for years to come"
The best pillows for neck pain depend on a lot of factors. You've got to know your body - how you sleep, what your daytime habits are - as well as what pillow options are out there. Here's what to keep in mind.
ONEREBEL: Justice Department Inspector General (IG) Michael Horowitz confirmed during his testimony in front of the Senate Judiciary Committee on Wednesday that the FBI used fraudulent evidence that it created as the basis for a sworn statement to the United States Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court that it used to obtain a Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act application to surveil the Trump campaign during the 2016 presidential election. “A lawyer at the FBI creates fraudulent evidence, alters an email that is in turn used as the basis for a sworn statement to the court that the court relies on,” Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX) said. “Am I stating that accurately?” “That’s correct,” Horowitz confirmed. “That’s what occurred.”