Your bedroom may look like a picture and relaxation, but it's probably not conducive to sleep. For people who are sick, they only intensify the problems. Start by blocking out any sliver of light as your body will assume it's morning and time to get up if it senses a glow from outside or inside. Close the window dressing as tightly as possible, and consider switching to curtains if you have blinds. If there is any light coming from other areas of the house, use a towel to block the door cracks.
Next, switch off any electronic devices even if you're not using them. That includes the TV, especially if it's on standby as the radiation impacts your ability to sleep. For those who are unsure, you can remove them from your bedroom entirely and make it a technology-free zone. Quiet also matters, which is why you should invest in a quality pair of earplugs. Sometimes, white noise can help you fall asleep, so using calming music is an alternative. There are also white noise machines that block out loud, annoying sounds.
Lastly, you should consider the temperature. Although 65 ̊C sounds chilly, research suggests it's the perfect ambient temperature for inducing sleep. A cool trick to control your body temp is to swap one heavy comforter for several thin ones. This will help you to regulate your temperature when you're feeling too hot or too cold.