An interiors specialist is on the hunt to employ a new sleep executive as part of a planned experiment that looks into the light and sound affect sleep quality. The successful candidate will receive a salary of £24k pro-rota and be expected to have their sleep monitored in various conditions.
Home interiors specialists www.Hillarys.co.uk, want to look into how light and sound can disrupt sleep. A good night’s sleep is a vital part of staying healthy, but for many there are various factors preventing them from achieving the minimum recommended seven hours. To get to the bottom of how important darkness and silence are, the team are on the hunt for the perfect candidate to be paid to get some shut eye
The successful entrant will be invited to the Hillarys offices in Nottingham where a control area will be set-up for the new sleep executive. They will be asked to wear a sleep monitoring device that will determine how different conditions affect the quality of their rest over varied time periods.
The different sleeping simulations will include the use of blackout curtains and various light and sound conditions. Once awake, the candidate will also be asked to fill in a questionnaire so the Hillarys team can observe the personal outlook on the sleep executive in each environment set up.
Potential applicants have until 23:59 on the 9th of April 2020 to apply and will receive a salary of £24,000 pro rata.
Anyone interested in applying for the position should visit https://www.hillarys.co.uk/static/sleep-executive/ to find the online application form and further information about the role, as well as the team behind the experiment, Hillarys.
Lucy Askew, interiors expert at www.Hillarys.co.uk, commented on the new job role:
“What a great way to not only test out our blackout products, but to also see the way light and sound affect sleep quality. Sleep is so important, and many might not appreciate how even a slither of light can disrupt your much-need seven hours. We’re looking forward to getting the new sleep executive on board and seeing the findings of this experiment.”