NEW YORK (CNN) – Some good news for visionary fanatics – a new study has found that one day's abduction is taken once or twice a week can be reduced the risk of heart attacks or strokes.
Researchers from the University Hospital of Lausanne, Switzerland have studied the relationship between the frequency and frequency of napping and the risk of fatal and non-fatal complications of cardiovascular disease.
Tracking 3,462 people between the ages of 35 and 75 in just five years, the authors found the report that those who had suffered from occasional fatigue – once or twice a week, for between five minutes to an hour – is 48% less likely to suffer a heart attack, stroke or heart failure than those who are not in control.
Observation study. published in Heart, the journal of the British Cardiovascular Society, found that no such association appeared for greater frequency or duration of naps.
While few studies have been done on the effect of bowel obstruction, many published studies fail to consider napping frequency or duration, the researchers said.
"Subjects who fall once or twice per week have lower risk for CVD (cardiovascular disease) events, while no association is found for more frequent napping or napping periods," the report states. authors of the report.
"Sleep patterns have been reported to be associated with a range of chronic medical conditions," said Stephen MacMahon, a cardiovascular expert at Oxford University's George Institute for Global Health, who was not involved in learning.
"Some, but not all, of these associations reflect the effects of the underlying chronic sleep disorder rather than the conflict. It is often difficult to understand what causes and effects, especially if some Severe conditions, such as coronary heart disease, have been largely symptom-free in the decades before a critical complication such as a heart attack, "he told the Science Media Center (SMC) in London.
Naveed Sattar, Professor of Metabolic Medicine at the University of Glasgow, said that while the study was "quite interesting", it seems that people who fall down once or twice a week are healthy or well-organized lifestyle, but that those who go from day to day are more likely to get sick.
"This means that the former pattern of occasional napping is intentional and the latter of more regular napping is likely to represent sub-clinical disease associated with a more difficult lifestyle. It then explains the risks. to diversity, ”Sattar told SMC.
"I do not think it is possible to work from this task if" intentionally "mute one or two days per week improves heart health so no one should take from it that napping is a way to reduce the risk of a heart attack, ”he added.
"For now, it is better to aim for a regular good night's sleep and to follow the usual advice on living a good diet and a decent level of activity." 19659002] The-CNN-Wire ™ & © 2018 Cable News Network, Inc., a Time Warner Company. All rights reserved.