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  • Sleep Deprivation and Interruptions Can Impact Gene Function

    According to a recent survey conducted by the National Sleep Foundation, almost half of Americans between the ages of 13 and 64 report that they either never or almost never get a full night’s sleep during the work or school week. As is the case with many people who do shift work, travel for business, or have disrupted sleep schedules for other reasons (such as college students), the solution that many of these sleep deprived people turn to is daytime naps that they believe compensate for their lack of sleep. Some companies are even setting up nap rooms to allow their workers to take short breaks to offset their late night hours. Unfortunately, a new study is revealing that this kind of disrupted sleep schedule may be doing a tremendous amount of unseen physical damage. Continue reading

  • The Impact of Sleeplessness on Innovation

    Sleep deprivation and insomnia are very much in the news these days, with the phenomenon blamed for everything from dangerous train accidents to declining productivity, as well as for contributing to obesity and other chronic health problems. One problem that has not been getting the attention that it probably deserves is the impact that lack of sleep has had on innovation and creativity. A study done in 2008 discovered that more than half of the employees of small businesses indicated that they actually work in their sleep, experiencing dreams about work problems and potentials that they then have tried to bring to life in the workplace. Continue reading

  • New Study Shows Sleep can Reduce Fear

    A fascinating new study published in the journal Nature Neuroscience reveals that for those who have phobias and fears, the solution to their problem may come in their sleep. The study was conducted by Katherina Hauner, the assistant director of the Cognitive Neuroscience Laboratory of the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago at the Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, and its results indicated that people’s fears could be reduced simply by sending a sensory cue linked to the phobia while they were sleeping.  Continue reading

  • Fruit Fly Studies Essential to Understanding Sleep

    It may be hard to believe that studies that are being done on the way that fruit flies sleep would be helpful to our understanding of why we sleep, or how to improve our sleep, but researchers have been using the diminutive bugs for years with great success. Studies conducted at Washington State University back in 2011 were published in Science magazine and revealed exactly what the switch is within the brain that tells us to go to sleep, as well as how it works, and further studies being conducted at Oxford are going even further in aiding scientists’ understanding of why all animals sleep. Continue reading

  • Sleeplessness and Brain Over-activity

    A recent study conducted by researchers at the University of Milan is offering a new and exciting theory on the impact that sleep deprivation has on the human brain.  The research, which was recently profiled in Science News by Laura Sanders and published in the journal Cerebral Cortex, was led by Marcello Massimini, whose team conducted experiments on six study participants who were tested both before and after a night of sleep deprivation. Their results are leading sleep experts to the belief that sleep deprivation leaves our brains in a state of overstimulation that can lead to a level of hyper-reactivity that may explain the prevalence of seizures and hallucinations in those who have been kept awake for too long. Continue reading

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