Stroke is a potentially fatal condition that needs to be treated right away. According to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, it can happen when something prevents blood flow to a portion of the brain or when a blood vessel in the brain bursts (CDC). The likelihood that your brain will suffer damage or degeneration after surviving a stroke increases, which could lead to long-term disability or even death. Having said that, let’s first examine the risk.
People over the age of 55, those with pre-existing medical conditions like high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or diabetes, and those with a family history of stroke, heart attack, or transient ischemic attack may be more at risk of having a stroke, according to the Mayo Clinic. In addition to these risk factors, however, severe sleep apnea can raise your risk of having a brain attack.
A serious sleep disorder called sleep apnea causes loud snoring and frequent, abrupt stops and starts in breathing. It’s intriguing that some reports point to a potential connection between sleep apnea and stroke. According to the Sleep Apnea Organization, up to 70% of stroke patients develop sleep apnea. Additionally, it has been claimed that irregular breathing while you sleep may even come before a stroke. A threat to the brain is posed by the fact that approximately 85% of people with sleep apnea are unaware of their condition. For this reason, medical professionals consider sleep apnea to be a stroke risk factor.
A new study has shown that a good night’s sleep with restrictions greatly reduces the chances of paralysis.
In a study conducted in France, researchers described seven to eight hours of sleep as the best sleep, saying that during the best sleep, the person who sleeps hardly changes.
In the study, scientists monitored the night habits of more than 7,000 people over the age of 50 to find a link between the two things.
A 10-year study found that people who had the best night’s sleep were 75 percent less likely to develop stroke.
Experts now say that if everyone sleeps well, the majority of cases of stroke and even heart disease can be avoided.
“Given our busy lives, better sleep was expected to be consistently reduced,” said study author Dr Abubazi Nambima from the French National Institute of Health and Medical Research.
According to Dr Abu Bakri, we should have been told about the importance of sleep quality and its quantity early in life when healthy behavior is stable. Both noise at night and lack of job stress can improve sleep.
In dozens of studies, insufficient sleep has been linked to heart disease and high blood pressure, which increases the risk of heart attacks and stroke.
Research suggests that getting less sleep, not sleeping during the day, and snoring may all make you more likely to get glaucoma, a common eye condition that damages the nerve that goes to the brain. According to researchers, 112 million people worldwide may be affected by this condition in the next 20 years.
The study, published in the BMJ Open Journal, looked at a number of reasons why there is a link between poor sleep and glaucoma.
One reason is the internal pressure of the eye, which increases when a person is lying down and when there is no balance in sleep hormones.
Often depression and anxiety, along with insomnia, can also cause an increase in this stress which can have a negative effect on cortisol production. Cortisol is the main stress hormone in the human body.
In addition, frequent or low levels of oxygen in cells for long periods of time can also damage this important vein of the eye.
The study involved 409,000 people between the ages of 50 and 69 who were selected between 2006 and 2010.
Over an average period of 10.5 years, 8,690 glaucoma cases were identified.