WWW.NURSES.INFO

 

 

 

 

   

   

 

Dyssomnias

Home
Search
About Us!
Nursing Jobs
Nursing & Travel
Hospitals
Organizations
Education Resources
Nursing Theories
Nursing Specialties
Medical Issues
Mental Health
Nurse Leaders
Services for Nurses
Nurses with a Disablity
Law and Ethics
Nursing & Media
Nursing History
Student Information
Conferences
Journals A - Z
Biohazards/Terrorism
Business Resources
Nurses MART
Nurses Sites
Nursing & the Arts
Advertising Policy
Privacy Policy

We subscribe to the HONcode principles of the HON Foundation. Click to verify. We subscribe to the HONcode principles. Verify here.

 

 

 
   

 

Dyssomnias

  • Circadian Rhythm Sleep Disorder - Persistent or recurrent pattern of sleep disruption leading to excessive sleepiness or insomnia, that is due to a mis-matching between the sleep/wake schedule required by a person's environment and their circadian sleep-wake pattern. Psychnet-UK.

  • Dyssomnias - The dyssomnias are disorders that produce either excessive sleepiness or difficulty in initiating or maintain sleep.

  • Dyssomnias - These make it difficult to get to sleep, or to stay sleeping, or cause excessive sleepiness. Dyssomnias are of three types:  - Intrinsic sleep disorders, Extrinsic sleep disorders and Circadian rhythm disorders. From My Sleep Centre.

  • Hypersomnia - Hypersomnia is excessive sleepiness. It is an excessively deep or prolonged major sleep period. It may be associated with difficulty in awakening. Psychnet-UK

  • idiopathic hypersomnia - An Introduction To Hypersomnia. A sleep disorder is a physical and psychological condition or disturbance of sleep and wakefulness caused by abnormalities that occur during sleep or by abnormalities of specific sleep mechanisms.

  • Narcolepsy - Narcolepsy is a malfunction of the sleep/wake regulating system in the brain of unknown origin. Its most common manifestation is an irresistible tendency to fall asleep, even in unlikely circumstances such as in the middle of a conversation or at a meal. Psychnet-UK

  • Narcolepsy Network - Support for people who have narcolepsy (or related sleep disorders), their families and friends, and professionals involved in treatment, research, and public education.

  • Narcolepsy: What is it really like? - from:  "Symptom Description and Management in Narcolepsy"  The Results of University of Illinois at Chicago Center for Narcolepsy Study In association with the American Sleep Disorders Association in a random sample of 1500 narcoleptics from the American Narcolepsy Association by Cohen FL, Nehring WM, Cloninger l  Holistic Nursing Practice  1996;10(4):44-53

  • NINDS Narcolepsy Information Page - Narcolepsy is a disabling neurological disorder of sleep regulation that affects the control of sleep and wakefulness.

  • Primary Insomnia - Primary Insomnia is only classified as a problem, if over a period of at least one month, a person has difficulty falling asleep or maintaining their sleep. To be diagnosed as primary insomnia, the sleep problem must cause difficulty in the person's social, school, work, or other significant area of life. Psychnet-UK.

  • Sleep Apnea - Breathing Related Sleep Disorder - Breathing-Related Sleep Disorder, also known as sleep apnea, causes the sufferer to stop breathing during the night for periods lasting from 30 seconds to 2 minutes. This may happen as much as 400 times per night. Psychnet-UK.

"The information provided on nurses.info is designed to support, not replace, the relationship that exists between a patient/site visitor and his/her physician."

 

Last Modified: Thursday May 20, 2010




Home ] Up ] Next ]

 

111

111

SITE NAVIGATION

Home ] Search ] About Us! ] Nursing Jobs ] Nursing & Travel ] Hospitals ] Organizations ] Education Resources ] Nursing Theories ] Nursing Specialties ] Medical Issues ] Mental Health ] Nurse Leaders ] Services for Nurses ] Nurses with a Disablity ] Law and Ethics ] Nursing & Media ] Nursing History ] Student Information ] Conferences ] Journals A - Z ] Biohazards/Terrorism ] Business Resources ] Nurses MART ] Nurses Sites ] Nursing & the Arts ] Advertising Policy ] Privacy Policy ]

 

Nurses.info is proudly developed and supported by     

 Copyright©nurses.info 2003 - 2010. All Rights Reserved. Contact: