Essay on Sleeping Disorder: Causes and Effects to an Individual

3244 Words Feb 15th, 2015 13 Pages
Sleep Disorder: Causes and effects to an individual Most of us have already or are experiencing trouble in sleeping every night or every time we’re trying to sleep. This might be normal and usually temporary due to stress, night terrors or some different issues. But if sleep problems are a regular occurrence and interfere with the daily life, we may be suffering from a sleep disorder. Sleep disorders cause more than just sleepiness, there are so many causes. The lack of quality of sleep can have a negative impact on our energy, emotional balance, and health to us. Sleep disorders also are serious enough to interfere with our normal physical, mental and social state. And in worst case, death because of sleepiness and mental condition …show more content…
Another resulting disorder is the term sleep deprivation or the condition of not having enough sleep. It causes fatigue, daytime sleepiness, clumsiness, and weigh loss or gaining of weigh, these effects are common to us and can be easily determine. According to Gharbia (2010) medical issues are also an effect of sleep disorder, because it disrupts our sleep cause of mental condition of an individual. Another one is the neurological which are the effects of sleep disorders on our nervous system. Psychiatric effect also, is a sleep disorder which affects the mental state of an individual. All of us had sometimes experiencing having disturbed in our normal pattern of sleep. The disorder that we’re having is dysomnia , or a primary sleep disorder in which an individual from changes in the quantity, quality, or timing of sleep, and it also produces insomnia and excessive sleepiness during daytime. This dysomnia has a factor to a person that is experiencing this as a sleep disorder, like continual or not steady of wakefulness during the night and awakening at early morning. Other factors are common to us like the stress, physical discomfort or the pain that we might felt, and napping at daytimes or in the early morning. According to Segal et al. (1999), every person has an internal biological clock that regulates our 24-hour sleep and wake cycle, also known as the circadian rhythms. Circadian

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