Depression Treatment: Do All Individuals With Sleep Apnea Suffer From Daytime Sleepiness? a Preliminary Investigation.

Do All Individuals With Sleep Apnea Suffer From Daytime Sleepiness? A Preliminary Investigation.

Filed under: Depression Treatment

J Health Psychol. 2013 Jan 23;
Fichten CS

We derived descriptive characteristics related to habitual sleep duration and insomnia for individuals newly diagnosed with sleep apnea/hypopnea syndrome and evaluated how sleep apnea/hypopnea syndrome, insomnia, depression, and sleep duration relate to sleepiness and fatigue. In total, 100 participants were divided into three sleep groups: short (<7 hours), long (?8 hours), and midrange (7-7.9 hours). Polysomnography, insomnia, sleepiness, fatigue, depression, and gender were assessed. Half of the participants were short sleepers. They were more likely to have insomnia than midrange or long sleepers and they were more likely to be sleepy than midrange or long sleepers, regardless of insomnia. HubMed – depression

 

The Role of Religious and Existential Well-being in Families with Lynch Syndrome: Prevention, Family Communication, and Psychosocial Adjustment.

Filed under: Depression Treatment

J Genet Couns. 2013 Jan 25;
Morris BA, Hadley DW, Koehly LM

This study explored the role of religious (RWB) and existential well-being (EWB) on psychosocial factors, support network characteristics, and screening practices in families with Lynch syndrome, also referred to as hereditary nonpolyposis colon cancer (HNPCC). Participants were individuals with Lynch syndrome associated cancers and their first-degree relatives at risk of inheriting an identified deleterious mutation. Analyses considered both family RWB and EWB norms and individual deviations from that norm. Analyses controlled for age, gender, cancer diagnosis, number of respondents, and network size. Higher family RWB was associated with increased depressive symptoms (p?HubMed – depression

 

A predictive model for disability in patients with lumbar disc herniation.

Filed under: Depression Treatment

J Orthop Sci. 2013 Jan 24;
Chen HN, Tsai YF

BACKGROUND: Lumbar disc herniation may influence patients’ daily activities and social interactions; however, no predictive models of disability could be found for patients with lumbar disc herniation. We aimed to explore predictive factors for disability in patients with lumbar disc herniation. METHODS: The sample included 216 patients recruited from the orthopedic outpatient clinics at a medical center in northern Taiwan. Data were collected on patients’ pain, fatigue, depression, disability, and demographics. Hierarchical multiple regression analysis was used in model verification. Path analysis was used to investigate causal relationships between disability and other factors. RESULTS: In path analysis, the most influential factor affecting the disability level was the pain level (standardized regression coefficient, b = 0.746), followed by the fatigue level (b = 0.138) and depression level (b = 0.100). The depression level was directly affected by the fatigue level (b = 0.416) and the pain level (b = 0.367), the fatigue level was directly affected by the pain level (b = 0.538), and the pain level was directly affected by age (b = 0.140) and previous surgery (b = 0.260). CONCLUSIONS: We recommend that health-care providers regularly assess and treat pain and depression to reduce/prevent disability among patients with lumbar disc herniation, even among those who are apparently functioning well in the community.
HubMed – depression

 

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