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Have you observed your sleeping patterns and wondered about why you sleep in a particular posture? If not then maybe you would do tonight, as your sleeping position holds secrets of your psyche. The way you hit the bed reveals a lot about your personality. You will surely relate to one of these sleeping positions.
2. The Gummy Bear Position
If you absolutely love to to hug anything and everything while sleeping, it means you are extremely open minded. This position indicates that you are open to people and their thoughts. This nature makes people trust you easily. You are also quite sensitive.
3. The Plank Sleep Position
If you sleep in this position, lying straight with your arms beside you, it means that you live in vanity and think highly of yourself. This position indicates that you tend to have high standards for other people as well. It also means that you are reticent and a quiet person.
4. The Sideways Position
If you sleep like it is shown in the picture then you’re likely to be very calm even in difficult situations. You may often end up getting hurt as people take undue advantage of your generosity. Even though you trust people easily and that trust is quite often broken, you are still strong enough to bury the hatchet.
5. The Heavy Snorer
You would mostly be unaware of the fact that you snore heavily while sleeping. But people may drop hints by saying that they don’t want to join you for the sleepover or would like to sleep in separate rooms. You need to take this cue and even consult a doctor if the problem is aggravated. Snoring while sleeping can make you feel agitated throughout the day as your body may not get enough rest during the night.
More than 70 million displaced worldwide, says UNHCR
The number of people fleeing war, persecution and conflict exceeded 70 million globally last year – the highest number in the UN refugee agency’s almost 70 years.
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The almost 70.8 million people forcibly displaced is up 2.3 million on the previous year, according to the agency’s annual Global Trends report.
This is also double the level recorded 20 years ago.
The number averaged out to 37,000 new displacements every day.
“What we are seeing in these figures is further confirmation of a longer-term rising trend in the number of people needing safety from war, conflict and persecution,” said UN High Commissioner for Refugees Filippo Grandi.
“While language around refugees and migrants is often divisive, we are also witnessing an outpouring of generosity and solidarity, especially by communities who are themselves hosting large numbers of refugees.
The actual figure is likely to be higher as the Venezuela crisis is only partly reflected, the report states.
Around four million Venezuelans have fled their country, according to some figures from countries taking them in, making it one of the world’s biggest recent displacement crises.
The report identifies three main groups.
Firstly, there are refugees, or people forced to leave their country because of conflict, war or persecution. In 2018, the number of refugees reached 25.9 million worldwide, 500,000 more than in 2017. Included in this total are 5.5 million Palestine refugees.
The second group is 3.5 million asylum seekers. These are people outside their country of birth who are under international protection, but are yet to be granted refugee status.
Thirdly, there are internally displaced persons, or IDPs. These people are displaced within their country and amount to 41.3 million globally.
More than two thirds of all refugees worldwide came from Syria, Afghanistan, South Sudan, Myanmar and Somalia.
Syria had a considerably higher number than any other country with 6.7 million, followed by Afghanistan with 2.7 million.
Only 92,400 refugees were resettled in 2018, fewer than 7% of those awaiting resettlement.
The global population of forcibly displaced people has grown substantially from 43.3 million in 2009. Most of this increase was between 2012 and 2015 as a result of the Syrian conflict.
However, other conflicts have cropped up and continued across the globe, for example, in Iraq and Yemen in the Middle East, as well as parts of sub-Saharan Africa such as the Democratic Republic of the Congo and South Sudan.
The massive flow of Rohingya refugees to Bangladesh at the end of 2017 after they were driven out of Myanmar’s Rakhine state during military crackdowns was another major crisis.
At more than 1.5 million, Ethiopians were the largest newly displaced population in 2018, 98% of them internally, more than doubling the previous number.
These were mainly attributed to inter-communal violence throughout 2018, with communities living along disputed boundaries most affected.
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