Select Page

References – Sufficient Sleep for Sufficient Health

  1. Stepan, M. E., Altmann, E. M., & Fenn, K. M. (2020). Effects of total sleep deprivation on procedural placekeeping: More than just lapses of attention. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 149(4), 800–806.
  2. Fairclough SH, Graham R. Impairment of driving performance caused by sleep deprivation or alcohol: a comparative study. Hum Factors. 1999;41(1):118-128.
  3. Czeisler CA, Klerman EB. Circadian and sleep-dependent regulation of hormone release in humans. Recent Prog Horm Res. 1999;54:97-130; discussion 130-132.
  4. Hudson, A.N., Van Dongen, H.P.A. & Honn, K.A. Sleep deprivation, vigilant attention, and brain function: a review. 45, 21–30 (2020).
  5. Elwood P, Hack M, Pickering J, et al Sleep disturbance, stroke, and heart disease events: evidence from the Caerphilly cohort Journal of Epidemiology & Community ealth 2006;60:69-73.
  1. Thomson CA, Morrow KL, Flatt SW, et al. Relationship between sleep quality and quantity and weight loss in women participating in a weight-loss intervention trial. Obesity. 2012;20(7):1419-1425.
  2. Besedovsky, L., Lange, T. & Born, J. Sleep and immune function. Pflugers Arch – Eur J Physiol463, 121–137 (2012).
  3. Gottlieb DJ, Punjabi NM, Newman AB, et al. Association of sleep time with diabetes mellitus and impaired glucose tolerance. Arch Intern Med. 2005;165(8):863.
  4. Guo X, Zheng L, Wang J, et al. Epidemiological evidence for the link between sleep duration and high blood pressure: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Sleep Medicine. 2013;14(4):324-332.
  5. Watson AM. Sleep and athletic performance: Current Sports Medicine Reports. 2017;16(6):413-418.
  6. Riemann D, Berger M, Voderholzer U. Sleep and depression — results from psychobiological studies: an overview. Biological Psychology. 2001;57(1-3):67-103.