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Counting Sheep Research Studies Sleep and Headache Correlation

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Counting Sheep Research has just concluded an extensive study to find out the correlation between sleep and headache. This independent research organization regularly conducts scientific research related to better sleep experience.

— Counting Sheep Research is pleased to announce the successful conclusion of their latest scientific study. This in-depth research was carried out to examine the correlation between sleep and headache. An independent research organization, Counting Sheep Research is dedicated to helping individuals sleep better. The findings of the latest study have now been published in the website of the organization.

Owing to their stressful lives, an increasing number of people now suffer from sleep disorders and headaches. It has been observed that insomnia patients often experience migraines that make it even harder for them to fall asleep. Naturally, people want to know if headache causes sleep disruption, or if it’s just a symptom of the disorder. According to Counting Sheep Research, the truth is somewhere in between.

In their study report, Counting Sheep Research has discussed different types of primary and secondary headaches, their symptoms, and remedies. It also mentions that the human brain is responsible for deciding when to rest and when the body should be active. This clock is adjusted by perceiving external stimuli like light and temperature.

Counting Sheep Research indicates some kind of connection between sleep and headaches, based on the following facts and findings.

• Migraines usually appear between 4 am and 9 am, which may suggest a mechanism that correlates with sleep or circadian rhythm or both. The most common triggers of these events are sleep deprivation, as well as too much sleep.
• Cluster and hypnic headaches appear almost exclusively during the night slumber
• Migraines and insomnia usually appear together, and they are more likely to affect people who have suffered mild head injuries
• Morning headaches usually go hand in hand with daytime sleepiness, and they are often a clear sign of an underlying sleep disorder such as obstructive sleep apnea.
• People with narcolepsy and restless legs syndrome are more prone to migraines than the rest of the population.

“Some of the researches suggested that the migraines are our body’s way of telling us that something is wrong. When you are not getting enough sleep and you are faced with a sharp pain that disables you from doing anything, it might force you to slow down and catch up on your rest,” said a senior member of the research team. “Additionally, when you sleep in too much, migraines can keep you up at night, preventing you from falling asleep, which could lead to the restoration of balance between rest and activity.”

Contact Info:
Name: Counting Sheep Research
Email: Send Email
Organization: Counting Sheep Research

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Source: MarketersMedia

Release ID: 88893310

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