This trial is evaluating whether Sleep deprivation will improve 3 primary outcomes, 5 secondary outcomes, and 5 other outcomes in patients with Inflammation. Measurement will happen over the course of Baseline and immediately after sleep deprivation.
This trial requires 40 total participants across 1 different treatment group
This trial involves a single treatment. Sleep Deprivation is the primary treatment being studied. Participants will all receive the same treatment. There is no placebo group. The treatments being tested are not being studied for commercial purposes.
"There is an elevated level of sleep debt in families with an history of child morbidity, but not in the control families. The level of sleep debt is not related to the incidence of morbidity in the family." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Among the general population, daytime tiredness is very common, while sleepiness is associated with significant impairments in safety-critical tasks among nightshift workers. In all, sleep debt is associated with a wide range of health problems. Because sleep debt and associated impairments are exacerbated by daytime functioning, and the association between sleep debt and impairment and impairments are greater during the night than during the day, sleep debt should be considered a major public health concern." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"There do not appear to be differences in the sleep debt between those who recover from insomnia and those who do not. There was no relationship between poor recovery and sleep debt, which questions the notion that sleep debt is a cause of insomnia. There were no differences between the participants who were successfully treated for insomnia and those who became chronically sleep deprived." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"In the United States, sleep debt is often treated using sleep hygiene techniques such as exercise, sleep restriction, and sleep restriction therapy. Furthermore, sleep recovery sleep is commonly prescribed to reduce the number of sleepless days in order to reduce sleep debt. Finally, there are many alternative therapies that have been shown to reduce sleep debt, including relaxation therapy and cognitive behavior therapy." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"About 24 million Americans spend an average of 6 hours or less in 5 days a week. About 5 million spend less than 30 minutes per night sleeping, and another 9 million spend between 80 and 114 minutes per night. With nearly two-thirds of American adults sleeping less than 40 minutes or more than 114 minutes a night, sleep debt is prevalent in the United States and merits careful attention." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"It seems that sleep debt has its peak early every day, a trait associated with insomnia and an increased propensity to developing sleep debt. The sleep debt model can account for the circadian rhythm of sleep debt and its influence on the course of circadian sleep debt." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Sleep debt is a common issue, with frequent sleep disruption that can lead to decreased work efficiency and increased risk of occupational injury, which puts people at greater risk for heart disease, diabetes, and some cancers." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Among older individuals with sleep debt, sleep duration was shorter for many days. Sleep debt should be considered by physicians when evaluating insomnia in older individuals." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"Results have shown that sleep debt and excessive sleepiness is associated with increased use of technology and other technological devices. Sleep debt could be the primary cause of sleep debt. Future research should be done to determine if reducing use of technology during the evening can lead to an increase in sleep debt." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"There is a growing need for information on the seriousness of sleep debt and for treatments for it. Such information is often lacking but it is critical for patients and their caregivers to be aware of this growing threat." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"In the present exploratory study, participants with sleep debt reported lower overall QoL (as measured by SWALQ) and higher stress than did their non-deprived counterparts. Additionally an increase in subjective sleep quality for the sleep deprivation group relative to the non-deprived group was a significant finding that may lead to further study of objective measures related to QoL in future studies." - Anonymous Online Contributor
"These current advances are highly promising for the future in this therapeutic area. Further investigations are needed to establish the ultimate therapeutic efficacy and dosage in order to develop safe and effective methods." - Anonymous Online Contributor