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By Steven Reinberg. HealthDay Reporter. THURSDAY, Jan.
28, 2016 (HealthDay News) Women who have chronic sleep problems may have an increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes, Harvard. A study suggested that lack of sleep could be far more dangerous for women than for men. Those who get less than eight hours a night are at higher risk of heart disease, it found. Jan. 14, 2019 — People who sleep less than six hours a night may be at increased risk of cardiovascular disease compared with those who sleep between seven and eight hours, suggests a new study.
Sleep deprivation may raise the risk of getting Alzheimer’s disease. Just one sleepless night has been found to cause the build-up of a protein linked to the devastating condition. A study of 20. Sleepless Nights Could Pose Heart Risk Dangers Getting less than six hours of sleep a night may double the odds of dying from heart disease or stroke for people who already have risk factors for heart disease and diabetes, new research suggests.
For example, one study found that sleeping too little (less than six hours) or too much (more than nine hours) increased the risk of coronary heart disease in women. Sleep Deprivation and Cardiovascular Risk (0:31) Dr. Janet Mullington discusses how studies suggest a link between sleep deprivation and increased risk for cardiovascular disease.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 6, 2019 (HealthDay News) Sleep problems could increase your risk for heart attack, stroke and other heart and brain diseases, a new study suggests. It included 487,200 people in.
Causes of Sleepless Nights There a a host of different possible causes for a sleepless night. It may occur on its own without any underlying disorder or it may arise as a symptom of certain diseases like Parkinson’s disease, hyperthyroidism and sleep apnea. Sometimes the exact cause cannot be identified. Changes to sleep can cause increased fat storage, changes in body weight, and a higher risk of type 2 diabetes.
The cardiovascular system: Sleep helps the heart vessels heal and rebuild and affects. THURSDAY, Jan. 28, 2016 (HealthDay News) Women who have chronic sleep problems may have an increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes, Harvard researchers report.
Problems such as trouble falling or staying asleep, getting less than six hours of sleep, frequent snoring, sleep apnea or rotating shift work appear to increase the risk of type 2 diabetes, the researchers said.
List of related literature:
|from Principles and Practice of Sleep Medicine: Expert Consult Premium Edition Enhanced Online Features|
|from Encyclopedia of Women’s Health|
|from A Guide to Evidence-based Integrative and Complementary Medicine|
|from The Brigham Intensive Review of Internal Medicine E-Book|
|from Encyclopedia of Human Nutrition|
|from Swaiman’s Pediatric Neurology E-Book: Principles and Practice|
|from The Travel and Tropical Medicine Manual E-Book|
|from Biology of Disease|
|from Therapy in Sleep Medicine E-Book|
|from The Scientific Basis of Integrative Medicine, Second Edition|