Tuesday, February 14, 2012

Sleep problems

  • Janelles husband is a sleep talker. The 30-year-old teacher says her partner and bedmate, Christopher, regularly wakes her in the middle of the night, speaking in full sentences -- Tell Brian I need that paperwork tomorrow.
  • (Huffington Post)
  • Sleep problems in early childhood can be easily missed or recognized by parents and doctors. A short and flexible screening tool (like a questionnaire) may help the process of recognizing these children do that corrective measures can be instituted.
  • (Problems, Prevalence and Persistence in First Three Years of Life - Med India)
  • "Fatigue in the aviation industry has been on the NTSB's Top 10 Most-Wanted list for two decades," Mark Rosekind told a Heli-Expo audience on Saturday morning. "It still makes up six of our top 10 fears today." Rosekind, a Ph.D.
  • (Aviation International News)
  • There are two types of insomnia: primary and secondary. A person with primary insomnia has sleep problems not directly associated with any other health condition. Secondary insomnia means the sleep problems are associated with some other health condition.
  • (My West Texas)
  • And she said acoustic energy causes chronic sleep disturbances in people who live within a mile of turbines, which can lead to health problems, and the strobe effect of the shadow flicker disorients people.
  • (South Coast Today)
  • An ex-girlfriend of mine used to suffer terribly, and her continual problems with getting to sleep made me vividly aware of the process of nodding off - something which, up until that point, Id never thought about. It just happened automatically.
  • (Independent Online)
  • an expert in childhood sleep problems at the University of Chicago. That has never been done.
  • (Calgary Herald)
  • Lead author, Carole L. Marcus Children with obstructive sleep apnea who receive an effective treatment not only experience deeper shuteye but also show less attention and behavior problems.
  • (Presstv)
  • A study from the University of Helsinki was published in the International Journal of Obesity and found that middle-aged women who suffer from sleep disorders are more likely to have weight problems than women who get eight hours of nightly sleep.
  • (Examiner)
  • Difficulty falling or staying asleep, as well as sleeping too much, could heighten cardiometabolic risk.
  • (MedPage Today)

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