logging in or signing up Sleep Disorders dkirchner Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 255 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: December 19, 2011 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 1 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript PowerPoint Presentation: Sleep Disorders Chronic disturbances in the quantity or quality of sleep that interfere with a person's ability to function normally.PowerPoint Presentation: InsomniaCharacteristics: Characteristics Inability to fall asleep OR stay asleep Sleep loss is so severe that it interferes with daytime functioning and well-beingFrequency (U.S.): Frequency (U.S.) Most common sleep disorder (Roughly 1 in 10 people; 2/3 of older adults) About 70% of people with insomnia never tell their doctorsPossible Causes: Possible Causes 1) Psychological: Anxiety, Stress, Depression 2) Physical: Pain, hormonal changes in women, decreased melatonin 3) Temporary FactorsPowerPoint Presentation: NarcolepsyCharacteristics: Characteristics Sudden onset of sleep Irresistible sleep attacks Followed by sleep paralysis Can last a few to 15 minutes No cureFrequency (U.S.): Frequency (U.S.) Much more rare than insomnia Affects 1 in 2000 peoplePossible Causes: Possible Causes Unknown (maybe genetic) Often triggered by intense emotion: stress, laughter, anger, or surprise E.g.: Narcoleptic dogs E.g.: Narcoleptic peoplePowerPoint Presentation: ApneaCharacteristics: Characteristics Temporary loss of breath during sleep Literally means “cessation of respiration” Up to 500 times a night! (30 or more per hour) Effects and Treatment (CPAP)Apnea and Snoring: Apnea and SnoringFrequency (U.S.): Frequency (U.S.) Almost as common as insomnia 1 in 15 peoplePossible Causes: Possible Causes Not known how or when it begins (maybe at birth) Connected to S.I.D.S. Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Leading cause of death between age 1 month & 1 yr. Most dangerous period 2-4 monthsInfants at risk for SIDS are often attached to devices that monitor breathing and heart rate during sleep. An alarm sounds to alert parents if either pulse or respiration falters. SIDS rarely occurs after an infant is 1 year old. Babies at risk for SIDS should be placed on their sides or on their backs. (Photo courtesy of Healthdyne, Inc.) : Infants at risk for SIDS are often attached to devices that monitor breathing and heart rate during sleep. An alarm sounds to alert parents if either pulse or respiration falters. SIDS rarely occurs after an infant is 1 year old. Babies at risk for SIDS should be placed on their sides or on their backs. (Photo courtesy of Healthdyne, Inc.)Possible Causes: Possible Causes Problems in brain Anatomical deformitiesPowerPoint Presentation: Sleep WalkingCharacteristics: Characteristics A Deep Sleep Disorder – Stages 3 or 4 (capable of mobility here) May appear to be awake Can last a few to 30 minutes Can be nightly! Usually unaware of activitiesMeet Andrew Meet Bizkit: Meet Andrew Meet BizkitFrequency (U.S.): Frequency (U.S.) About 18% of Americans Occurs primarily in children (highest rates between ages 11 & 12) Tends to end by adolescencePossible Causes: Possible Causes Unknown Emotional conflict or physiological abnormality? Tends to run in familiesPowerPoint Presentation: Sleep (Night) TerrorsCharacteristics: Characteristics A Deep Sleep Disorder – Stages 3 or 4 Frightening dreamlike experience Not a nightmare (during REM) May appear to be awakeFrequency (U.S.): Frequency (U.S.) About 1-6% of children Most common among kids ages 3-12Possible Causes: Possible Causes Unknown Emotional conflict or physiological abnormality? Tends to run in families You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.