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Final

HLTH 1000 Final: Final Exam (Unit 3) Part 1
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Department
Health
Course Code
HLTH 1000
Professor
Julie Kulas

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HLTH 1000 Unit 3 (Final Exam) Study Guide Focus On: Improving Your Sleep Increased exposure to interactive technology may increase alertness compared to just watching television. Artificial light exposure from multiple devices in the hours before we go to bed may suppress the release of melatonin, a hormone that helps regulate biological rhythms and promotes sleep, while increasing alertness and shifting circadian rhythms to a later hour, making it harder to fall asleep. (p. 100) The evidence grows daily for the importance of adequate sleep to overall health and daily functioning. (p. 100) Sleep disruption, particularly when circadian rhythms are disrupted repeatedly, results in an overall disruption of immune functioning. (p. 100-1) Several studies have indicated that high blood pressure is more common in people who get fewer than 7 hours of sleep a night. (p. 101) Sleep contributes to a healthy metabolism and helps regulate hunger. (p. 101) Your ability not only to remember facts but also to integrate them, make meaningful generalizations about them, and consolidate what you’ve learned into lasting memories requires adequate sleep time. (p. 101) Some sleep researchers contend that a night without sleep impairs motor skills and reaction time as much as if you were driving drunk. (p. 101) Researchers find most people need between 7 and 8 hours of sleep per day, on average, but sleep needs vary from person to person, and your gender, health, and lifestyle also affect how much rest your body demands. (p. 103) T or F: Overall, women need more sleep than men. (p. 103) Research has consistently shown that sleep really is the “great elixir” and that sleep deprivation and disorders contribute significantly to premature death and disability from a variety of conditions, including cardiovascular disease, cancer, and diabetes, in particular. (p. 103) T or F: You can catch up on your accumulated sleep debt if you go about it sensibly. (p. 103) Although naps can’t entirely cancel out a significant sleep debt, they can help improve your mood, alertness, and performance, as long as they are done in the early to mid afternoon, and kept short. (p. 104) Caf
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