An Overview of Worldwide Sleep Disturbance
According to a sleep perspective from the United States, 25% of adults report not getting enough sleep. In America, people sleep. According to National Sleep Foundation polls, adolescents get an average of six and a half hours of the nine hours of sleep they require each night. In terms of work in America, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health estimates that 41 million workers get less than six hours of sleep per night (i.e., 7 to 8 hours is recommended). Body metabolic changes (e.g., heart rate, insulin levels) Poor sleep quality is associated with increased resistance and systolic blood pressure. This is known as cardio metabolic health vulnerability to sleep deprivation. Health professionals (particularly Sleep Specialists) can recognize the impact of sleep disruptions on their patients. This and other sleep disorders must be diagnosed and treated by a medical professional. Sleep patterns in adolescents are delaying with increasing age, according to global survey studies, with Asian adolescent bedtimes later than in North America and Europe, resulting in less total sleep time and more excessive daytime sleepiness.
Director of Behavioral Health, Suburban Pulmonary and Sleep Associates, Westmont, IL, USA.
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