sleep disturbance


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Related to sleep disturbance: insomnia, Sleep disorders
Translations

sleep disturbance

nSchlafstörung f, → Einschlaf- or Durchschlafstörung f
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007
References in periodicals archive ?
Key Words: Breast cancer, Hypoitaminosis D, Sleep Disturbance, Women
IANS | New York Sleep disturbance among people grieving the recent loss of a spouse may put them at increased risk for cardiovascular illness and death, a study has warned.
Also, at week 4, sleep quality improved as measured by both the PROMIS sleep disturbance scale and the CAPS-5 sleep disturbance item, supporting the proposed mechanism of action of Tonmya.
'Given the beneficial effects of physical activity on risk of sleep disturbance, these findings indicate that not only maintenance of appropriate sleep duration, but also modification of lifestyle behaviours related to sleep may be an effective strategy for preventing dementia and premature death in elderly adults,' the researchers said.
Sleep disturbance is prevalent in schizophrenia, during both psychosis and remission.
Peter Jensen, M.D., Ph.D., from the University of Copenhagen in Denmark, and colleagues examined the prevalence of sleep disturbance in 179 patients with plaque psoriasis compared to 105 controls.
The mechanisms of depression in menopause are not well understood, but increased changes in estradiol concentrations, nocturnal hot flashes, and sleep disturbance have been linked to the emergence of depressive symptoms.
The "reported sleep disturbance" group consisted of individuals who responded that they had reported sleep problems to their doctor but were not given a sleep disorder diagnosis.
Nasal obstruction and sleep disturbance were studied at eight hours and twenty-four hours following surgery using visual analog scale.
In addition, sleep disturbance or disruption is common among patients with dementia [2].
Insomnia is the most common sleep disturbance and is often associated with concurrent psychiatric illness, particularly with anxiety and mood disorder (1).