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EXPERIMENTAL SLEEP RESTRICTION INCREASES NOCTURNAL BLOOD PRESSURE AND ATTENUATES BLOOD PRESSURE DIPPING IN HEALTHY INDIVIDUALS

Published on Mar 1, 2015in Journal of the American College of Cardiology18.639
· DOI :10.1016/S0735-1097(15)61352-3
Naima Covassin11
Estimated H-index: 11
(Mayo Clinic),
Jan Bukartyk10
Estimated H-index: 10
(Mayo Clinic)
+ 4 AuthorsVirend K. Somers93
Estimated H-index: 93
(Mayo Clinic)
Abstract
Although growing evidence suggests that insufficient sleep is linked to enhanced risk of adverse events including hypertension, mechanistic investigations supporting causal relationships are lacking. In this study we sought to evaluate changes in ambulatory blood pressure in healthy individuals
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#1Dorit Koren (Harvard University)H-Index: 9
#2Elsie M. Taveras (Harvard University)H-Index: 53
Abstract Insufficient sleep, which has become endemic in recent years, has been variably associated with increased risk of obesity, disorders of glucose and insulin homeostasis, and the metabolic syndrome; to a lesser degree, so has excessive sleep. This review summarizes recent epidemiological and pathophysiological evidence linking sleep disturbances (primarily abnormalities of sleep duration) with obesity, insulin resistance, type 2 diabetes and the metabolic syndrome in children and adults.
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#1Dae Lim Koo (Seoul Metropolitan Government)H-Index: 7
#2Hyunwoo Nam (Seoul Metropolitan Government)H-Index: 3
Last. Chang-Ho Yun (Seoul National University Bundang Hospital)H-Index: 18
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#1Qiao He (PRC: China Medical University (PRC))H-Index: 3
#2Hao Sun (PRC: China Medical University (PRC))H-Index: 2
Last. Jingpu Shi (PRC: China Medical University (PRC))H-Index: 11
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Abstract Objectives Suboptimal sleep duration has been considered to increase the risk of stroke incidence. Thus we aimed to conduct a dose–response meta-analysis to examine the association between sleep duration and stroke incidence. Methods We searched PubMed, Web of science and the Cochrane Library to identify all prospective studies evaluating the association of sleep duration and nonfatal and/or fatal stroke incidence. Then, restricted cubic spline functions and piecewise linear functions w...
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Emerging evidence has assigned an important role to sleep as a modulator of metabolic homeostasis. The impact of variations in sleep duration, sleep-disordered breathing, and chronotype to cardiometabolic function encompasses a wide array of perturbations spanning from obesity, insulin resistance, type 2 diabetes, the metabolic syndrome, and cardiovascular disease risk and mortality in both adults and children. Here, we critically and extensively review the published literature on such important...
49 CitationsSource
#1Naima Covassin (Mayo Clinic)H-Index: 11
#2Prachi Singh (Mayo Clinic)H-Index: 16
Abstract Inadequate sleep is increasingly pervasive, and the impact on health remains to be fully understood. The cardiovascular consequences alone appear to be substantial. This review summarizes epidemiologic evidence regarding the association between extremes of sleep duration and the prevalence and incidence of cardiovascular diseases. The adverse effects of experimental sleep loss on physiological functions are discussed, along with cardiovascular risk factors that may underlie the associat...
32 CitationsSource
#1Naima CovassinH-Index: 11
#2Prachi SinghH-Index: 16