Final Presentation 3 6 07

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Information about Final Presentation 3 6 07
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Published on December 1, 2007

Author: Alexan

Source: authorstream.com

Introduction:  Introduction Richard L. Gelula Chief Executive Officer National Sleep Foundation 2007 Sleep In America Poll :  2007 Sleep In America Poll National Sleep Foundation’s 10th annual survey of America’s sleep habits Past NSF polls have covered a wide array of topics: General adults, 18 and over – most years Older adults, 55-85 – 2003 Infants, toddlers and young school children to age 10 – 2004 Adolescents, 11-17 year olds – 2006 This year’s poll focuses on Women and Sleep 2007 Sleep In America Poll :  2007 Sleep In America Poll Polls are conducted independently by NSF 2007 Task Force of experts: Kathryn Lee, RN, PhD, Professor of Family Health Care Nursing and the James and Marjorie Livingston Chair School of Nursing, UCSF Meir Kryger, MD, Director of Research & Education, Gaylord Sleep Center, Gaylord Hospital, Wallingford, CT Fiona Baker, PhD, Sleep Physiologist at the Human Sleep Research Laboratory at SRI International, Menlo Park, CA Amy Wolfson, PhD, Professor of Psychology at the College of the Holy Cross, Worcester, PA Scientific Workshop on Women & Sleep:  Scientific Workshop on Women & Sleep Presented by NSF and the Atlanta School of Sleep Medicine Top researchers in the fields of sleep, circadian rhythms, women’s health and women’s studies examine how sleep affects women in all aspects of their lives Today is the last day of the workshop, just down the hall… National Sleep Awareness Week (NSAW) :  National Sleep Awareness Week (NSAW) NSAW is opportunity for communities and organizations to generate awareness about the importance of sleep NSAW is supported by: More than 700 members of our Community Sleep Awareness Partners program, 100 state and federal agencies, and health, education and safety organizations NSAW:  NSAW This year’s Sleep Awareness Partners and Co-Partners include: Partner: Center for Disease Control and Prevention Co-Partners: American Academy of Sleep Medicine American College of Chest Physicians International Life Sciences Institute American Sleep Apnea Association NSAW:  NSAW This year’s Sleep Awareness Week co-sponsors include: 12on12off Foundation American College of Chest Physicians American Lung Association Committee of Interns and Residents/SEIU Federal Aviation Administration Michigan Office of Highway Safety and Planning National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health National Organizations for Youth Safety National Women’s Health Resource Center Transportation Safety Division, Oregon DOT U.S. Coast Guard Yavapai Prescott Indian Tribe 2007 Sleep In America Poll:  2007 Sleep In America Poll The National Sleep Foundation’s 2007 Sleep in America poll is independent of NSAW sponsorship Methodology:  Methodology Kathryn Lee, RN, PhD Professor of Family Health Care Nursing and the James and Marjorie Livingston Chair School of Nursing University of California, San Francisco, CA Slide11:  Telephone survey of 1,003 American women aged 18 - 64 living in the continental US Oversampled pregnant and post partum women 25-minute survey was administered Sample is representative of the telephone households in the USA Data collected between 9/12/06 and 10/28/06 Margin of error: plus or minus 3% at the 95% confidence level Methodology Slide12:  Determine the sleep habits of women Investigate how women’s sleep is affected during different reproductive stages Examine how women’s multiple roles affect their sleep Identify how often women experience various sleep problems Primary Poll Objectives Women & Sleep: Key Findings Overall :  Women & Sleep: Key Findings Overall 2007 Poll Roadmap :  2007 Poll Roadmap The 2007 Sleep in America Poll findings: Sleep among women overall The effect of women’s biology on sleep The effect of women’s lifestyle on sleep Topline Findings…:  Topline Findings… American women are… Not sleeping well which affects all aspects of their life Struggling to “do it all” and as a result sacrifice sleep Using many coping strategies to sustain the pace of daily life Impacted by biological and lifestyle factors affecting their sleep Slide16:  60% Women Are Not Getting the Sleep They Need 60% say they only get a good night’s sleep a few nights per week or less Slide17:  Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need? 67% 67% experience sleep problems at least a few nights each week, with 46% experiencing sleep problems every night Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need?:  Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need? Biological changes impact sleep Hormonal changes throughout the lifespan impact women’s ability to get a good night’s sleep 24% of women of childbearing age report getting a good night’s sleep a few nights a month or less 40% of pregnant and 55% of post partum women report getting a good night’s sleep a few nights a month or less 25% of perimenopausal women and 30% of post menopausal women report getting a good night’s sleep a few nights a month or less Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need?:  Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need? Lifestyle impacts sleep Working mothers (72%) and single working women (68%) are more likely to experience sleep problems like insomnia Other factors that wake women up Noise (39%) Giving care to children (20%) Pets (17%) Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need?:  Why Are Women Not Getting the Sleep They Need? Women who allow kids (9%) or pets (14%) to share their bed have the most disturbed sleep 47% of women say they have no one helping them care for children at night Slide21:  Consequences of Poor Sleep Women who experience daytime sleepiness: Experience high stress (80%) Spend less time with friends/family (39%) Are too tired for sex (33%) Drive drowsy at least once per month (27%) In the past month, were late for work (20%) Consequences of Poor Sleep:  Consequences of Poor Sleep Poor sleep and poor mood are intertwined Poor sleep can worsen mood Approximately 80% of women report being stressed out, anxious or worried 55% state they have been unhappy, sad, and depressed in the last month Mood can in turn worsen sleep and lead to heightened depression and anxiety Consequences of Poor Sleep:  Consequences of Poor Sleep Symptoms of poor sleep are associated with negative moods Women who experience negative moods a lot are 2 ½ times more likely to infrequently get a good night’s sleep and more prone to: Experience daytime sleepiness at least a few days per week (3 times more likely) Experience a sleep problem at least a few nights per week (1 ½ times more likely) Drive drowsy at least once per month (2 times more likely) Miss work due to sleepiness in the past month (5 times more likely) How Women Cope with Poor Sleep… :  How Women Cope with Poor Sleep… 80% accept daytime sleepiness and keep going 65% drink caffeinated beverages Of those, 37% drink 3 or more caffeinated beverages a day Slide25:  Although Consistently Tired, Women Do Not Go to Bed Earlier In the hour prior to bed they: Slide26:  Combination sleep aid and pain reliever 9% OTC or store-bought sleep aids 6% Alternative therapy or herbal supplements 2% Anti-depressants prescribed by a doctor 12% Sleep medication prescribed by a doctor 8% How Women Cope with Poor Sleep… Compromise: Choices Women Make:  Compromise: Choices Women Make When women are tired or run out of time during the day… Healthy lifestyle activities are sacrificed Forego sleep (52%) and exercise (48%) Reduce time spent with family and friends (39%) Stop healthy eating (37%) Don’t participate in sexual activity (33%) Work remains a priority Only 20% of women put work on the “back burner” Sleep & Women’s Biology:  Sleep & Women’s Biology Meir Kryger, MD Director of Research & Education Gaylord Sleep Center Gaylord Hospital Wallingford, CT Sleep & Women’s Biology:  Sleep & Women’s Biology Women experience more sleep problems than men A woman’s overall health affects her ability to sleep well As women progress through different life stages, changing biology affects their ability to get a good night’s sleep Sleep and Health:  Sleep and Health Poor health is linked to sleep problems Of women who are in fair to poor health: 66% experience a symptom of a sleep disorder at least a few nights per week 40% diagnosed with a sleep disorder 46% experience daytime sleepiness a few days per week 26% have missed work in the past month 54% use a sleep aid a few nights per week Different Life Stages:  Different Life Stages Respondents were asked about the quality and quantity of their sleep during 5 reproductive stages Women of Childbearing Age Pregnancy Post Partum Perimenopausal Postmenopausal Women of Childbearing Age :  Women of Childbearing Age 67% experience insomnia a few nights per week 34% report experiencing a sleep disorder such as snoring, sleep apnea or RLS 33% say their sleep is disturbed during the week of their menstrual cycle 16% have missed work during the past month due to a sleep problem Pregnant Women:  Pregnant Women 30% say they rarely or never get a good night’s sleep 84% have insomnia at least a few nights each week 40% report sleep disorders such as snoring, sleep apnea or RLS 54% nap at least twice per week Post Partum Women:  Post Partum Women This is the first national sleep survey of post partum women. Post partum women have insomnia at the same rate as pregnant women (84%) 42% say they rarely/never get a good night’s sleep, more than any other group 47% report no one helping with kids 20% have driven drowsy with kids 19% experience post partum blues/depression Perimenopausal Women:  Perimenopausal Women 59% have insomnia a few nights per week 43% report symptoms of a sleep disorder such as snoring, sleep apnea or RLS Noise (36%) and co-sleeping with pets (20%) are the most common nighttime disturbances 20% experience night sweats and hot flashes Postmenopausal Women:  Postmenopausal Women Have the highest incidence of: Limited time in bed - less than 6 hours (14%) Sleep disorders such as snoring or sleep apnea (42%) RLS (22%) Sleep aid use (41%) Obesity (30%) Sleep & A Woman’s Lifestyle:  Sleep & A Woman’s Lifestyle Lifestyle and Sleep:  Lifestyle and Sleep Sleep is greatly impacted by lifestyle 2007 NSF Sleep in America poll examined sleep among 6 segments of women Working, Single Women DINKs and Empty Nesters Stay-at-Home Moms Part-time Working Moms Briefcases with Backpacks 50-somethings Working, Single Women:  Working, Single Women Spend the least time in bed, generally less than 6 hours 54% wake up un-refreshed a few days each week 70% accept this and keep going 47% consume more than 3 cups/cans of caffeinated beverages per day Nearly 30% use the weekends to “catch up” on sleep DINKs & Empty Nesters:  DINKs & Empty Nesters Working married/partnered women with no children or grown children get better sleep than most groups - despite being in bed less than 7 hours per night Low incidence of sleep problems (15%) Yet, healthy lifestyle choices are still compromised because women are tired or run out of time 46% report having no time for sleep 47% sacrifice exercise 38% don’t participate in sexual activity Stay-at-Home Moms:  Stay-at-Home Moms 74% rarely get a good night’s sleep Despite this, 61% say they spend over 8 hours in bed each night In the hour before bed, 71% complete household chores and activities with kids 57% nap at least once per week 43% curtail leisure activities 39% forego sexual activity Part-time Working Moms:  Part-time Working Moms Report getting the best sleep of all the groups 50% say they are in bed for over 8 hours per night 68% accept the day’s challenges and keep going Napping is frequent; 60% take a nap at least once per week Briefcases with Backpacks:  Briefcases with Backpacks Married/partnered women with school-aged kids, who work full time Spend less than 6 hours in bed per night 72% have insomnia 70% accept sleepiness and keep going 56% use caffeine Highest rate of drowsy driving (35%) Lifestyle compromises are high 60% give up sleep and exercise 52% do not socialize regularly with family and friends 44% do not have time for sex 50-somethings:  50-somethings Are not employed, no children at home Have highest frequency of sleep disorders Highest sleep aid usage (41%) 32% say they get a good night’s sleep only a few nights per month Spend over 8 hours in bed per night and frequently nap NSF 2007 Poll Overview:  NSF 2007 Poll Overview American women are… Not sleeping well which affects all aspects of their life Struggling to “do it all” and as a result sacrifice sleep Using many coping strategies to sustain the pace of daily life Impacted by biological and lifestyle factors affecting their sleep What Women Can Do?:  What Women Can Do? Make healthy sleep a priority! Make time to get 7-9 hours of sleep each night Create a relaxing and quiet environment for sleep Exercise regularly (not less than 3 hours before bed time) and eat healthy Avoid caffeine and alcohol a few hours before bed If you have a new infant, arrange for help NSF Great American Sleep Challenge:  NSF Great American Sleep Challenge A nationwide, online interactive campaign designed to focus America’s attention on getting better sleep Visit www.sleepfoundation.org to sign up There is still time! Sleep Challenge continues through March 31st

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