Well, you're talking about the future here, aren't you? I don't know how to explain this properly, but if you were to say "I wish I stayed in bed" and left out "tomorrow", as soon as I heard it, it would sound like a past-tense action. But when you tack "tomorrow" on the end, it really does throw you for a loop. Now, your brain just can't reconcile the the idea that you thought you were talking about something that happened in the past and the fact, as it now turns out, that you're speaking about something that should happen in the near future. In principle, this sounds similar to "I didn't do my homework tomorrow". You've got a huge semantic problem there.
Think semantics, not grammar. For example:
I wish I wasn't there tomorrow.
sounds completely wrong. Past and future things don't go together.
I wish I didn't have to be there tomorrow.
sounds very natural. Here you're expressing something that will happen in the future by means of past-tense grammar.
I think that's enough of that. Anyway, to express actions that might happen in the future, we often use modals like could.
I wish I could go to France with you guys next year.
Though I think I hope would sound better in my example as well as in yours.
PS: Your problem is that you're trying to follow grammar prescribed in grammar books to a tee. But as it often the case, things are much subtler when it comes to natural speech. You need listening and as well as speaking experience to be able to recognize what sounds right and what sounds wrong.