Psy 200 Dr. Wesley October 28, 2012 Annotated bibliography 1.
Gaultney, J. (2010). The prevalence of sleep disorders in college students: impact on academic performance. Journal Of American College Health, 59(2), 91-97. doi:10.
1080/07448481. 2010. 483708 This article is about college students experiencing a number of sleep problems, which may impact academic performance, health, and mood. A common sleep problem among college students is sleep deprivation and resulting excessive daytime sleepiness or EDS. Both biological and social factors contribute to deprivation.Many college students and older adolescents are still dealing with adolescent physiology such as a biologically driven delayed sleep phase.
In addition, sleep may be voluntarily sacri? ced due to social factors or involuntarily situations because of living in a noisy residence hall or apartment. The International Classi? cation of Sleep Disorders categorizes sleep disorders in to three types, dyssomnias, which may produce EDS, parasomnias, which is usually not associated with EDS, and medical or psychological disorders.The purpose of the present study is to determine the prevalence of sleep disorders among college students, to examine whether race or gender is associated with different patterns of sleep disorders, and to determine whether students at risk for sleep disorders are also at risk for poor academic performance. 2.
Jensen, D. R. (2003). Understanding Sleep Disorders in a College Student Population. Journal Of College Counseling, 6(1), 25. College students’ sleep habits are changing dramatically, and related sleep problems are increasing.
The author reviews the current literature on sleeping problems, focusing on the college student population. An explanation of the basics of sleep is provided as a base for understanding sleep disorders. The unique challenges of college settings are discussed as they apply to understanding sleep problem, and suggestions are made from professionals who work with college students. Analyses of the varied negative effects of sleep loss and sleepiness support the need for increased focus on the specific challenges that affect college students.An overview of the research showed that there is a focus on understanding what contributes to students sleep problems and how these problems affect student’s academic, social, and other aspects of their lives. 3. Abruzzi F, Barazzetti D, Baseggio N, Beckenkamp L. N, Bezerra S.
L. M, Braga L. G,Falavigna A, Ferrari P, Kleber D. F, Lazzaretti.
L, Teles R. A, , Steiner B, SouzaV. M. ,Velho C. M (2011) Sleep disorders among undergraduate students in Southern Brazil. Journal of Sleep and Breathing Volume 15, Issue 3 , pp 519-524.Sleep disorders are very common in the young, being a result of the typical lifestyle lived by young people or a sleep disease that requires assistance and treatment. Furthermore, according to previous findings, sleep alterations can favor the development of depressive mood disorder.
This survey aimed to assess the prevalence and characteristics of sleep disorders in a young population sample and their association with depressive symptoms. With a cross sectional study design, self-administered questionnaires were applied to 1,180 undergraduate students.The Questionnaire and the Beck Depression Inventory were used to evaluate sleep disturbances and depressive symptoms.
Sleep alterations are prevalent complaints among young people, being present in nearly 60% of the students. Female gender and being depressed are independent factors for having some form of sleep disorder. Considering the major impact of the association between depression and sleep disorders on many aspects of young people’s lives, such as work or intellectual performance, further studies are needed to address this relationship.Consequently, such research may contribute to determining future directions in the treatment of depression and sleep disorders.
4. Block S, The Sleepy Student: The Effects of Sleep Disorders in Students, NASA news letter: NASN School Nurse 2006 21: 13 DOI: 10. 1177/104747570602100605 Sleep disorders, including obstructive sleep apnea, insufficient sleep syndrome, delayed sleep phase syndrome, and narcolepsy, are common in the elementary through high school age group.A child with SDB might sweat at night, sleep in odd positions, be restless sleepers, mouth-breathers, or have bed-wetting.
Sometimes they show poor growth, although other times they are overweight, which can contribute to SDB. Disrupted sleep can have the opposite effect as well, making students overtired, instead of sleepy. They can act irritable, cranky, hyperactive, or and have difficulty focusing on work, symptoms that can often be mistaken for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, or Attention Deficit Disorder.
In fact, children who snore have 3 times the likelihood of having a neurobehavioral problem. Sleep deprivation in this age group is a national concern. It can affect their learning and memory, as well as motor skills, which is especially important for inexperienced drivers. If you add alcohol to the mix, motor vehicle accidents become a frightening prospect. In conclusion to this article sleeping disorders are rising in numbers in adolescents and young adults and should be taken very seriously to people who think they may have this disorder should not be taken lightly.