Research: Sleep Deprivation & Pregnancy Weight
Video taken from the channel: Kaiser Permanente Thrive
How to Avoid Weight Gain When Sleep Deprived
Video taken from the channel: Thomas DeLauer
Sleep Deprivation and its Weird Effects on the Mind and Body
Video taken from the channel: Healthcare Triage
Lack of Sleep CAUSES WEIGHT GAIN!
Video taken from the channel: Health Coach Kait
How Sleep Contributes to Weight Loss
Video taken from the channel: Big Think
Sleep Deprivation Leads to Weight Gain
Video taken from the channel: ABC News
Less Sleep Linked to Weight Gain?
Video taken from the channel: Sarah Moran Nutrition
May 12, 2016. 9 Comments. The saying goes that “if you snooze, you lose,” but when it comes to weight loss, this adage may actually work in your favor.
Most people are shocked when I tell them the most important factor for losing weight (and keeping it off) isn’t diet or exercise, it’s sleep! Here’s why: If you aren’t getting enough shut-eye every night, research has shown that not only are you. Researchers found that when dieters cut back on sleep over a 14-day period, the amount of weight they lost from fat dropped by 55%, even though their calories stayed equal.
How sleep deprivation wrecks weight loss efforts Despite doing everything right with diet and exercise, you could easily derail your efforts with a crappy sleep schedule. Think of weight loss as a. Unfortunately, more than a third of Americans are not meeting this recommendation on a routine basis (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 2016).
As a side effect of this sleep deprivation, successful weight loss can be affected. When someone is not getting enough sleep, this can cause an individual to feel physically tired. “It’s not so much that if you sleep, you will lose weight, but if you are sleep-deprived, meaning that you are not getting enough minutes of sleep or good quality sleep, your metabolism will not. Research suggests an association between sleep restriction and negative changes in metabolism. In adults, sleeping four hours a night, compared with 10 hours a night, appears to increase hunger and appetite — in particular for calorie-dense foods high in carbohydrates.
Sleep deprivation not only effects how you feel the next day, it can also have an effect on your entire body. From weight gain to an early death, a lack of sleep can have a surprisingly serious. In summary, the laboratory data seem to be supported by large epidemiological studies (including longitudinal) that short sleep duration might play an important role in altering glucose metabolism. However, these results appear to be more applicable to men than women for reasons not fully understood. Researchers speculate that there are several ways that chronic sleep deprivation might lead to weight gain, either by increasing how much food people eat or decreasing the energy that they burn. (2) Sleep deprivation could increase energy intake by Increasing hunger: Sleep deprivation may alter the hormones that control hunger.
Conclusions: Approximately 1 hr of SR on five nights a week led to less proportion of fat mass loss in individuals undergoing hypocaloric weight loss, despite similar weight loss. SR may adversely affect changes in body composition and “catch-up” sleep may not completely reverse it.
List of related literature:
|from Sleep Deprivation and Disease: Effects on the Body, Brain and Behavior|
|from Handbook of Obesity Treatment, Second Edition|
|from The Supercharged Hormone Diet: A 30-Day Accelerated Plan to Lose Weight, Restore Metabolism, and Feel Younger Longer|
|from Fundamentals of Sleep Medicine E-Book|
|from The Insomnia Workbook: A Comprehensive Guide to Getting the Sleep You Need|
|from Tabbner’s Nursing Care E-Book: Theory and Practice|
|from Global Perspectives on Childhood Obesity: Current Status, Consequences and Prevention|
|from Sleep Disorders Medicine E-Book: Basic Science, Technical Considerations, and Clinical Aspects|
|from Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics E-Book|
|from Potter & Perry’s Fundamentals of Nursing AUS Version E-Book|