Posts Tagged ‘Sleep’

Powerful Deep Sleep Eliminate Stress

January 30, 2012 1 comment

A study from UC Berkeley has found clinical evidence that there is a relationship between sleep and affective brain functions. Please note, your daily routine can bring stress can make a more emotional level rises.The research appears in the journal Current Biology, found that rapid-eye movement (REM), an eye movement during sleep time span in which the indicators of emotional stress makes the experience more manageable.

According to one researcher, Els van der Helm, who was also quoted in, during REM sleep is turned back on, and put into perspective and integrated into the brain.

In that study also added that healthy people generally spend 20 percent of their sleeping hours in Rapid-eye movement, where the problems associated with high emotional level will be processed and reduced subjective emotional in the next day.

Dreams is a unique neurochemical composition. Where in the dream actually incarnated as a therapy to calm and relieve the emotional side is bad. For that, try to sleep the night in a sufficient portion, so that the body stay in shape, and the more stabilized emotional level.


Lack of Sleep Trigger Diabetes

January 29, 2012 2 comments

Researchers from New York found that people who sleep less than 6 hours a night diebetes higher risk than those who slept longer.

They said the study supported mounting evidence that reducing the amount of sleep can have a serious impact on health. The study, conducted over 6 years was presented in the American Heart Association conference.

Cases of type 2 diabetes, which is often associated with obesity is increasing throughout the world. This is because the body produces too much insulin, but did not use the hormone efficiently to break down sugar in the blood.

Stumbling block in the diagnosed condition known as impaired fasting glucose levels is weak, in which blood sugar levels are too high but not high enough to be diagnosed as diabetes.

A team from the University of Buffalo, New York, followed a group of volunteers for 6 years. They found that people who slept an average of less than 6 hours a night during the working day has the possibility of 4.56 times more likely to have impaired fasting glucose levels weaker than those who slept 6-8 hours a night.

Lead researcher Dr. Lisa Rafalson said: “This study supports growing evidence of the association of inadequate sleep with adverse health issues.”

Area of ​​complex

According Rafalson, this relationship is based on hormones and the nervous system. “Our findings will hopefully spur additional research into the complex area of ​​sleep and illness,” he said.

Dr Neil Stanley, sleep expert from Norfolk and Norwich University Hospital said there is some evidence linking sleep deprivation with conditions like diabetes. However, he said the reasons are still unclear, although it is likely that sleep deprivation increases risk of weight gain, which in turn could increase the risk of diabetes.

“There is evidence that sleep deprivation invite appetite hormones, so you always want to eat, and eat the wrong foods, when we are tired we tend to crave sugary foods.”

Good night’s sleep, according to Stanley, is a biological necessity. “The body you want and need to sleep soundly every night, and if you get enough rest, you will be more active during the day.”