Sleep deprivation- If you’re tired, drink extra water
New research suggests that insufficient sleep(Sleep deprivation) can cause dehydration by disrupting the release of vital hormones to regulate hydrotherapy.
Research indicates that sleep deprived people should drink more water.
Due to the lack of sleep, an individual’s health has adverse effects.
Insufficient sleep not only reduces attention and judgment, but the lack of sleep for a long time increases the risk of type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure, obesity and respiratory disease.
Recently, some studies have shown that sleep disorders increase the risk of kidney disease and premature death. Kidney plays an important role in hydration, and drinking more water improves kidney health.
However, some studies have examined the effect of sleep deficiency at the body’s hydrotherapy level. New research aims to fill this gap. The leader of the study, Asher Rosinger, PhD, was an assistant professor of biobehavioral health at Pennsylvania State University in State College.
The new study, which examines the effect of insufficient sleep at hydrotherapy level among adults in the United States and China, was recently published in the journal Sleep.
‘If you are tired, drink extra water’
Rosinger and colleagues analyzed data available from two major studies: National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey and Chinese Kailuan Study.
Overall, the researchers examined the record of more than 20,000 healthy young adults, who provided questionnaires related to urine samples and their sleep habits.
Scientists examined urine for two markers of dehydration: specific gravity and osmolality.Rosinger and team also implemented logistic regression models to evaluate the link between hydration and sleep duration.
They found that people who regularly sleep for 6 or less hours during the night, have more concentrated urine compared to those who receive about 8 hours per night. The authors explained, “The period of sleeping sleep was related to high barriers to insufficient hydration in [American] and Chinese adults, which was relative to sleep for 8 hours.”
More specifically, those who report that they slept for 6 hours or less every night, they were likely to get 16-59 percent more dehydrated compared to sleeping people for 8 hours at night. These results apply to both sample samples.
In the end, there was no connection with sleeping in the study for 9 or more hours per night.
Commenting on the findings, the Chief Writer noted, “If you are only sleeping for 6 hours at night, then it can affect your hydrating status.” she added:
“This study shows that if you are not getting enough sleep(Sleep deprivation) and you feel dull or tired the next day, then drink extra water.”
Asher Rosinger, Ph.D.
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