Sleep Specialists Logan UT

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Jamie Beth Odell, MD
(435) 797-2750
261 N 1570 E
Logan, UT
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Female
Education
Medical School: Ross Univ, Sch Of Med & Vet Med, Roseau, Dominica
Graduation Year: 1999

Data Provided By:
Bruce Alan O'Very, MD
PO Box 519
Providence, UT
Specialties
Pediatrics, Internal Medicine-Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Ut Sch Of Med, Salt Lake Cty Ut 84132
Graduation Year: 1995

Data Provided By:
Cache Valley Specialty Hospital
(435) 713-9700
2380 North 400 East
Logan, UT
 
O'Very Bruce A MD
(435) 750-5599
1325 North 600 East Suite 101
Logan, UT
 
Blotter James W MD
(435) 753-7880
2380 North 400 East
Logan, UT
 
Dr. Jamie Beth Odell
(435) 797-2750
261 N 1570 E
Logan, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Dr. Bruce Alan O'Very
PO Box 519
Providence, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Swallow Charles T Urologist
(435) 792-1950
1350 North 500 East
Logan, UT
 
John Dennis ODell
(435) 792-1940
1350 N 500 E
Logan, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Dr. Stephen D Schneider
(435) 792-1980
1300 N 500 E
Logan, UT
Specialty
Pediatrics

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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