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Delayed Lactogenesis II is Associated With Lower Sleep Efficiency and Greater Variation in Nightly Sleep Duration in the Third Trimester / Theresa Casey in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 35, n°4 (Novembre 2019)
Titre : Delayed Lactogenesis II is Associated With Lower Sleep Efficiency and Greater Variation in Nightly Sleep Duration in the Third Trimester Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Theresa Casey, Auteur ; Hui Sun, Auteur ; Helen J. Burgess, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp.713-724 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Dossiers médicaux
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LactogénèseMontée de lait
Résumé : "Background:
Metabolic and hormonal disturbances are associated with sleep disturbances and delayed onset of lactogenesis II.
The aim of this study was to measure sleep using wrist actigraphy during gestation weeks 22 and 32 to determine if sleep characteristics were associated with blood glucose, body mass index, gestational related disease, delayed onset of lactogenesis II, or work schedule.
Demographic data were collected at study intake from primiparous women who wore a wrist actigraph during gestation weeks 22 (n = 50) and 32 (n = 44). Start and end sleep time, total nighttime sleep, sleep efficiency, wake after sleep onset, and sleep fragmentation were measured. Night to night variability was assessed with the root mean square of successive difference. Blood glucose levels, body mass index, and gestational disease data were abstracted from medical charts. Timing of lactogenesis II was determined by survey.
Between gestation week 22 and 32, sleep efficiency decreased and fragmentation increased (p < .05). During gestation week 32, blood glucose was negatively correlated with sleep duration, and positively related to fragmentation (p < .05). Women who experienced delayed lactogenesis II had lower sleep efficiency and greater fragmentation (p < .05), and greater night-to-night variability in sleep start and end time, efficiency, and duration during gestation week 32 (p < .05).
Women with better sleep efficiency and more stable nightly sleep time are less likely to experience delayed onset of lactogenesis II. Interventions to improve sleep may improve maternal health and breastfeeding adequacy."[Résumé de l'auteur]
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 35, n°4 (Novembre 2019) . - pp.713-724[article]n°136 - Juillet 2018 (Bulletin de Les Dossiers de l'Allaitement)
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