Sleep Specialists Clearfield UT

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Marcus Christopher Luce
(801) 777-7109
7321 11th St
Hill Afb, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
DeWayne Charles Lazenby
(801) 777-7109
7321 11th St
Hill Afb, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Dr. James A Fennell II
(801) 612-0733
Layton, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Anthony Gene Pruitt
(801) 773-8644
1580 W Antelope Dr
Layton, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Intermountain Neurology Clinic Inc
(801) 776-8080
2102 Robins Drive
Layton, UT
 
Dave H Thacker
(801) 777-6804
7321 11th St
Hill Afb, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Steven M Kelly MD
(801) 776-2180
1660 West Antelope Drive
Layton, UT
 
Bruce Donald Jorgenson, MD
1580 W Antelope Dr Ste 100
Layton, UT
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Temple Univ Sch Of Med, Philadelphia Pa 19140
Graduation Year: 1970

Data Provided By:
Frank-Dieter Kramer, MD
(801) 773-4840
2121 Robins Dr
Layton, UT
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Philipps-Univ, Fak Human Med, Marburg, Germany (407-15 Pr 1/71)
Graduation Year: 1972

Data Provided By:
Alvin Adams Gabrielsen
(801) 773-8644
1580 W Antelope Dr
Layton, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Sleep Can Help or Hinder

Sleep can help or hinder

Posted by Mike Furci (01/25/2010 @ 9:46 am)

Too much or too little sleep can boost your risk of death, British researchers report.

“In terms of prevention, our findings indicate that consistently sleeping seven or eight hours a night is optimal for health,” study author Jane E. Ferrie, of University College London Medical School, said in a prepared statement.

Her team studied more than 8,000 people, aged 35 to 55, who were followed for a number of years.

Among participants who slept six, seven or eight hours a night at the start of the study, a decrease in nightly sleep duration was associated with a 110 percent excess risk of cardiovascular-related death.

Similarly, among those who slept seven or eight hours per night at the start of the study, an increase in nightly sleep duration was associated with a 110 percent excess risk of non-cardiovascular death.

The study appears in the Dec. 1 issue of Sleep.

On average, most adults need seven to eight hours of sleep per night to feel well-rested and alert, according to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine.

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