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Beyond being a healthy woman between the ages of 24-55 willing to stay in bed for two months the study has just one final requirement: you need to be able to speak German. Two months! That's a lot of Netflix and chill.
The German Aerospace Centre is looking for people to take part in a sleep study on how the body responds to weightlessness.
Hansjörg Dittus, German Aerospace Center.More news: Woods pulls off miraculous shot at WGC Match Play
Now astronauts on the International Space Station do several hours of exercises a day to fight off the negative results of living in almost weightless conditions, which tend to breakdown muscles and bones.
The new study called AGBRESA (Artificial Gravity Bed Rest-European Space Agency), will explore the potential benefits of artificial gravity on astronauts who will embark on long-term space missions. This position reduces blood flow to the extremities, like astronauts in space experience. This requires the participants to lie with their head down by six degrees. He may not stand up unless an experiment demands. The centrifugal force can be adjusted according to the subject's size. Everything - including meals and recreation - will take place lying down. In addition to the centrifuge, the facility houses labs for studying the effects of oxygen reduction and pressure decrease, MRI/PET analysis facilities, rooms for psychological stress simulations and rehab, and microbiological and molecular biological research tools. Participants can be between 153 and 190cm with a BMI of 19-30kg/m2. Note that you will have to translate the page into English.
Not everyone qualifies though.