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20th International Symposium on Shiftwork and Working Time: biological mechanisms, recovery, and risk management in the 24-h society.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature124129
Source
Chronobiol Int. 2012 Jun;29(5):531-6
Publication Type
Article
Date
Jun-2012
Author
Göran Kecklund
Lee Di Milia
John Axelsson
Arne Lowden
Torbjörn Åkerstedt
Author Affiliation
Stress Research Institute, Stockholm Unversity, Stockholm, Sweden. goran.kecklund@stress.su.se
Source
Chronobiol Int. 2012 Jun;29(5):531-6
Date
Jun-2012
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Circadian Rhythm - physiology
Congresses as topic
Humans
Light - adverse effects
Occupational Health
Risk
Risk Management
Sleep - physiology
Sweden
Work
Work Schedule Tolerance
Abstract
This dedicated issue of Chronobiology International is devoted to the selected proceedings of the 20th International Symposium on Shift Work and Working Time held in Stockholm, Sweden, 28 June to 1 July 2011. It constitutes the fifth such issue of the journal since 2004 dedicated to the selected proceedings to the meetings of the Working Time Society. The key theme of the 20th Symposium was "Biological Mechanisms, Recovery, and Risk Management in the 24-h Society." The collection of papers of this dedicated issue represents the best of contemporary research on the effects of night and rotating shift schedules on worker health and safety. The contents cover such topics as sleep restriction, injuries, health, and performance of night work and rotating shiftwork, plus light treatment as a countermeasure against the circadian disruption of shiftwork. The majority of the papers are observational field studies, including some of large sample size, and three studies are well-designed laboratory experiments.
PubMed ID
22621348 View in PubMed
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Activity pattern and energy expenditure due to physical activity before and during pregnancy in healthy Swedish women.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature63107
Source
Br J Nutr. 2006 Feb;95(2):296-302
Publication Type
Article
Date
Feb-2006
Author
Marie Lof
Elisabet Forsum
Author Affiliation
Division of Nutrition, Department of Biomedicine and Surgery, University of Linkoping, SE-58185 Linkoping, Sweden.
Source
Br J Nutr. 2006 Feb;95(2):296-302
Date
Feb-2006
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Adult
Body Composition - physiology
Body mass index
Body Weight - physiology
Energy Metabolism - physiology
Exertion - physiology
Female
Heart Rate - physiology
Humans
Pregnancy - physiology
Pregnancy Trimester, First
Pregnancy Trimester, Third
Questionnaires
Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't
Running - physiology
Sleep - physiology
Sweden
Walking - physiology
Abstract
Human pregnancy is associated with increased requirements for dietary energy and this increase may be partly offset by reductions in physical activity during gestation. Studies in well-nourished women have shown that the physical activity level (PAL), obtained as the total energy expenditure (TEE) divided by the BMR, decreases in late pregnancy. However, it is not known if this decrease is really caused by reductions in physical activity or if it is the result of decreases in energy expenditure/BMR (the so-called metabolic equivalent, MET) for many activities in late pregnancy. In the present study activity pattern, TEE and BMR were assessed in twenty-three healthy Swedish women before pregnancy as well as in gestational weeks 14 and 32. Activity pattern was assessed using a questionnaire and heart rate recording. TEE was assessed using the doubly labelled water method and BMR was measured by means of indirect calorimetry. When compared to the pre-pregnant value, there was little change in the PAL in gestational week 14 but it was significantly reduced in gestational week 32. Results obtained by means of the questionnaire and by heart rate recording showed that the activity pattern was largely unaffected by pregnancy. The findings support the following conclusion: in a population of well-nourished women where the activity pattern is maintained during pregnancy, the increase in BMR represents approximately the main part of the pregnancy-induced increase in TEE, at least until gestational week 32.
PubMed ID
16469145 View in PubMed
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Adjustment of sleep and the circadian temperature rhythm after flights across nine time zones.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature12303
Source
Aviat Space Environ Med. 1989 Aug;60(8):733-43
Publication Type
Article
Date
Aug-1989
Author
P H Gander
G. Myhre
R C Graeber
H T Andersen
J K Lauber
Author Affiliation
Aviation Systems Research Branch, NASA-Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, CA 94035.
Source
Aviat Space Environ Med. 1989 Aug;60(8):733-43
Date
Aug-1989
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Aerospace Medicine
Alcohol Drinking
Body Temperature Regulation
Caffeine - administration & dosage
Circadian Rhythm
Heart rate
Humans
Male
Military Personnel
Monitoring, Physiologic
Norway
Personality Assessment
Reference Values
Sleep - physiology
Abstract
The adjustment of sleep-wake patterns and the circadian temperature rhythm was monitored in nine Royal Norwegian Air-force volunteers operating P-3 aircraft during a westward training deployment across nine time zones. Subjects recorded all sleep and nap times, rated nightly sleep quality, and completed personality inventories. Rectal temperature, heart rate, and wrist activity were continuously monitored. Adjustment was slower after the return eastward flight than after the outbound westward flight. The eastward flight produced slower readjustment of sleep timing to local time and greater interindividual variability in the patterns of adjustment of sleep and temperature. One subject apparently exhibited resynchronization by partition, with the temperature rhythm undergoing the reciprocal 15-h delay. In contrast, average heart rates during sleep were significantly elevated only after westward flight. Interindividual differences in adjustment of the temperature rhythm were correlated with some of the personality measures. Larger phase delays in the overall temperature waveform (as measured on the 5th day after westward flight) were exhibited by extraverts, and less consistently by evening types.
PubMed ID
2775129 View in PubMed
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An exploratory study examining the associations between sunlight exposure, sleep behaviours and sleep outcomes during an Arctic summer.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature309600
Source
Int J Circumpolar Health. 2019 12; 78(1):1574698
Publication Type
Journal Article
Date
12-2019
Author
Margaret M Lubas
Ralitsa S Maduro
Mariana Szklo-Coxe
Author Affiliation
a College of Health Sciences , Old Dominion University , Norfolk , VA , USA.
Source
Int J Circumpolar Health. 2019 12; 78(1):1574698
Date
12-2019
Language
English
Publication Type
Journal Article
Keywords
Adult
Age Factors
Aged
Alaska
Arctic Regions - epidemiology
Female
Humans
Male
Middle Aged
Seasons
Sex Factors
Sleep - physiology
Sleep Hygiene - physiology
Socioeconomic Factors
Sunlight
Time Factors
Young Adult
Abstract
Few evidence-based recommendations exist for maintaining healthy sleep during Arctic summers. Our study aimed to examine associations between sleep hygiene, sunlight exposure and sleep outcomes in workers living in and/or near the Arctic Circle during a 24-h light period. A survey was administered July 2017 to 19 workers at 3 Arctic base camps in Northeastern Alaska. Participants with poorer sleep hygiene reported increased sleepiness (r=.62, p=0.01); this correlation remained moderately strong, albeit not statistically significant (NS), after controlling for shift work (r=.46, p=0.06). No other statistically significant correlations between sleep hygiene and sleep outcomes were found. Weekly daytime (8pm) sunlight exposures, estimated from daily self-reported sunlight exposures for a typical workday and day off, were dichotomised, based on means, into: longer (>45 h/week) versus shorter (16 h/week) versus shorter (
PubMed ID
30915921 View in PubMed
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The association between sleep problems and academic performance in primary school-aged children: Findings from a Norwegian longitudinal population-based study.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature308287
Source
PLoS One. 2019; 14(11):e0224139
Publication Type
Journal Article
Date
2019
Author
Kjell Morten Stormark
Hedvik Elisabeth Fosse
Ståle Pallesen
Mari Hysing
Author Affiliation
Regional Centre for Child and Youth Mental Health and Child Welfare, NORCE Norwegian Research Centre, Bergen, Norway.
Source
PLoS One. 2019; 14(11):e0224139
Date
2019
Language
English
Publication Type
Journal Article
Keywords
Academic Performance - psychology
Adolescent
Child
Female
Humans
Male
Norway - epidemiology
Parents - psychology
Schools
Sleep - physiology
Sleep Initiation and Maintenance Disorders - epidemiology - physiopathology - psychology
Sleep Wake Disorders - epidemiology - physiopathology - psychology
Surveys and Questionnaires
Abstract
The purpose of this study was to examine the longitudinal association between concurrent, transitory and persistent difficulties initiating and maintaining sleep (DIMS) on academic performance in children in a. longitudinal child-cohort (N = 3986) targeting school-aged children when they were 7-9 years (T1) and 11-13 years (T2) old, whilst controlling for mental health problems. DIMS were parent-reported at T1 and T2 and academic performance teacher-reported at T2. Mental health was based on child self-report at T2 using the Strength and Difficulties Questionnaire (SDQ). In all, 10.6% (n = 423) of the children had poor school performance at T2. These had more symptoms of externalizing and internalizing mental health problems (p.
PubMed ID
31697711 View in PubMed
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Association between sudden infant death syndrome and prone sleep position, bed sharing, and sleeping outside an infant crib in Alaska.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature4513
Source
Pediatrics. 2001 Oct;108(4):923-7
Publication Type
Article
Date
Oct-2001
Author
B D Gessner
G C Ives
K A Perham-Hester
Author Affiliation
Alaska Division of Public Health, Anchorage, Alaska, USA. brad_gessner@health.state.ak.us
Source
Pediatrics. 2001 Oct;108(4):923-7
Date
Oct-2001
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Adult
Alaska - epidemiology
Beds - utilization
Cause of Death
Child of Impaired Parents - statistics & numerical data
Cohort Studies
Comparative Study
Female
Humans
Infant
Infant Behavior - physiology
Infant Care - methods
Infant Equipment - utilization
Infant mortality
Maternal Age
Parents - psychology
Prone Position - physiology
Retrospective Studies
Risk factors
Sleep - physiology
Substance-Related Disorders - epidemiology - psychology
Sudden Infant Death - epidemiology
Supine Position - physiology
Abstract
OBJECTIVE: To determine the contribution of prone sleeping, bed sharing, and sleeping outside an infant crib to sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). METHODS: We conducted a retrospective descriptive study of all SIDS cases in Alaska from January 1, 1992, through December 31, 1997. Reviewed data sources included maternal and infant medical records, autopsy reports, birth and death certificates, police and state trooper death scene investigations, and occasionally home interviews. RESULTS: The death certificate identified SIDS as a cause of death for 130 infants (cause-specific infant mortality rate: 2.0 per 1000 live births). Among infants for whom this information was known, 113 (98%) of 115 were found in the prone position, sleeping outside an infant crib, or sleeping with another person. By contrast, 2 (1.7%) were found alone and supine in their crib (1 of whom was found with a blanket wrapped around his face). Of 40 infants who slept with a parent at the time of death, only 1 infant who slept supine with a non-drug-using parent on an adult nonwater mattress was identified. CONCLUSION: Almost all SIDS deaths in Alaska occurred in association with prone sleeping, bed sharing, or sleeping outside a crib. In the absence of other risk factors, SIDS deaths associated with parental bed sharing were rare.
PubMed ID
11581445 View in PubMed
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Associations between seasonal variations in day length (photoperiod), sleep timing, sleep quality and mood: a comparison between Ghana (5°) and Norway (69°).

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature129750
Source
J Sleep Res. 2012 Apr;21(2):176-84
Publication Type
Article
Date
Apr-2012
Author
Oddgeir Friborg
Bjørn Bjorvatn
Benjamin Amponsah
Ståle Pallesen
Author Affiliation
Department of Psychology, University of Tromsø, Tromsø, Norway. oddgeir.friborg@uit.no
Source
J Sleep Res. 2012 Apr;21(2):176-84
Date
Apr-2012
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Adult
Affect - physiology
Anxiety - physiopathology
Climate
Depression - physiopathology
Female
Ghana - epidemiology
Humans
Male
Middle Aged
Norway - epidemiology
Photoperiod
Questionnaires
Seasons
Sleep - physiology
Time Factors
Young Adult
Abstract
The hypothesis of whether day length (photoperiod) is an important zeitgeber (time-giver) for keeping the circadian rhythm entrained to a 24-hour cycle was examined, as was its association with sleep patterns and mood problems. Data were collected prospectively from a site with very large differences in daylight duration across seasons (Troms? in Norway, 69?39'N) and a site with very small seasonal differences in daylight duration (Ghana in Accra, 5?32'N). Two hundred subjects were recruited from both sites in January. At the follow-up in August, 180 and 150 subjects in Ghana and Norway participated, respectively. Use of a weekly sleep diary indicated low to moderately strong seasonal changes in rise- and bedtime, sleep efficiency and sleep onset latency only in the northern latitude. No seasonal changes in sleep duration or night awakenings were observed. The self-report measures indicated moderate to strong seasonal differences in insomnia and fatigue, and weaker differences in depressed mood in Norway, but small to non-existing seasonal differences in Ghana. Lack of daylight was related to phase-delayed rise- and bedtimes, increased problems falling asleep, daytime fatigue and depressive mood. However, total sleep duration and sleep quality appeared unaffected.
PubMed ID
22074234 View in PubMed
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Associations between sleeping habits and food consumption patterns among 10-11-year-old children in Finland.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature149232
Source
Br J Nutr. 2009 Nov;102(10):1531-7
Publication Type
Article
Date
Nov-2009
Author
Lisa Westerlund
Carola Ray
Eva Roos
Author Affiliation
Folkhälsan Research Center, Paasikivenkatu 4, 00250 Helsinki, Finland.
Source
Br J Nutr. 2009 Nov;102(10):1531-7
Date
Nov-2009
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Child
Fatigue
Female
Finland
Food - classification
Food Habits
Humans
Male
Nutrition Surveys
Nutritive Value
Sleep - physiology
Abstract
The increasing prevalence of overweight and obesity among children is of special concern. Inverse associations between sleep length and overweight have been found in children. Short sleeping hours result in hormonal changes, which increase perceived hunger and appetite. This could affect food intake, and consequently lead to overweight. The aim is to find out whether there is an association between adequate sleep and food consumption among 10-11-year-old school children in Finland. One thousand two hundred and sixty-five children (response rate 79 %), aged 9-11, from thirty-one schools filled in a questionnaire about their health behaviour. Inadequate sleep was measured as short sleeping hours during school nights and weekend nights, difficulties in waking up in the morning and tiredness during the day. Food consumption patterns were measured by two consumption indices, energy-rich foods and nutrient-dense foods, based on a short FFQ (sixteen items). Inadequate sleep is associated with food consumption patterns. Boys with shorter sleep duration during school nights, and who were felt tired during the day, were more likely to consume energy-rich foods. Girls with shorter sleep duration during school nights consumed more likely energy-rich foods and less likely nutrient-dense foods. Adjusting for physical activity and screen time weakened the explored associations. The associations with energy-rich foods were stronger for boys than for girls. Sleeping habits are associated with food consumption patterns. Shorter sleep duration during school nights in school children is associated with higher consumption of energy-rich foods.
PubMed ID
19664303 View in PubMed
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Associations of common noncommunicable medical conditions and chronic diseases with chronotype in a population-based health examination study.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature289946
Source
Chronobiol Int. 2017; 34(4):462-470
Publication Type
Journal Article
Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't
Date
2017
Author
Syaron Basnet
Ilona Merikanto
Tuuli Lahti
Satu Männistö
Tiina Laatikainen
Erkki Vartiainen
Timo Partonen
Author Affiliation
a Department of Public Health Solutions , National Institute for Health and Welfare (THL) , Helsinki , Finland.
Source
Chronobiol Int. 2017; 34(4):462-470
Date
2017
Language
English
Publication Type
Journal Article
Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't
Keywords
Adult
Aged
Chronic Disease
Circadian Rhythm - physiology
Depression - epidemiology
Female
Finland - epidemiology
Humans
Male
Middle Aged
Risk
Sleep - physiology
Surveys and Questionnaires
Time Factors
Abstract
Chronotype is an emerging predictor of health and longevity, and understanding its influence on chronic diseases is important for constructing conceptual models of long-term pathways to health. We assessed the associations of chronotype with health status in the general Finnish adult population. Our population-based data were derived from the National FINRISK 2012 study and consisted of 4414 participants, aged 25-74 years, living in Finland. As part of their health examination, participants were asked about their circadian preference to the daily activities (morningness-eveningness) and a diagnosis or treatment for a set of common noncommunicable medical conditions and chronic diseases during the past 12 months. We found that there were 1935 (43.8%) morning types (MTs) and 595 (13.5%) evening types (ETs) and that 1884 (42.7%) were intermediates. As compared with the MTs, the ETs had significantly greater odds for depression (OR = 2.44, 95% CI = 1.52-3.90, p
PubMed ID
28282237 View in PubMed
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203 records – page 1 of 21.