Sleep Disorder - Poor sleep in women linked to raised risk of heart disease
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  Sleep Disorder  
  The latest sleep disorder news from News Medical  
 Vibratory and auditory stimulation improves the amount, quality of sleep in insomnia patientsVibratory and auditory stimulation improves the amount, quality of sleep in insomnia patients
 
Many people find it easier to sleep in a car or a train because of the vibration and noise that helps "rock" them to sleep. But a more specific approach for using a vibratory and auditory stimulation program helps improve brain function and sleep amount and quality in patients with insomnia, according to a study published in the journal, Sleep Disorders.
 
   Poor sleep in women linked to raised risk of heart diseasePoor sleep in women linked to raised risk of heart disease
 
Researchers from Columbia University Irving Medical Center have found that women who eat and sleep poorly are at a greater risk of getting obese, overweight, and heart disease.
 
   Coping with adult nightmaresCoping with adult nightmares
 
Bad dreams or nightmares affect not only children but adults, too. Haunting nightmares can affect a person’s sleep quality and duration, but is it possible to turn off a nightmare while it is happening?
 
 Irregular sleep could be linked to poor cardiovascular health
 
Irregular sleep could be linked to poor cardiovascular healthIrregular sleep patterns could be adversely affecting the cardiovascular health of an individual.
 
 
 Shift workers at increased risk for sleep disorders and metabolic syndrome
 
Shift workers at increased risk for sleep disorders and metabolic syndromeShift workers are at a significantly increased risk for sleep disorders and metabolic syndrome.
 
 
 New deep learning model enables automatic sleep staging with high accuracy
 
New deep learning model enables automatic sleep staging with high accuracyA new deep learning model developed by researchers at the University of Eastern Finland can identify sleep stages as accurately as an experienced physician.
 
 
 Protective brain-cell housekeeping mechanism may also be involved in regulating sleep
 
Protective brain-cell housekeeping mechanism may also be involved in regulating sleepAn important biological mechanism that is thought to protect brain cells from neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's and Parkinson's may also be involved in regulating sleep.