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All tag results for sleep deprivation

Kanye West's Problems Go Deeper Than Sleep Deprivation And Dehydration — And He Might Be In The Hospital For A While

Filed under: Music MinuteKanye WestHealthMental HealthSick

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Prayers for Kanye West!

The rapper's problems are far deeper than just simply being related to sleep deprivation or dehydration, according to TMZ, and because of all this, that means he may find himself in the hospital at least through the end of the week.

Related: More Troubles Loom For Kanye And Kim

His family wanted him home for Thanksgiving yesterday, but doctors at UCLA Medical Center in El Lay have cautioned from the start that it'd probably be wiser to keep him in the hospital and under their care for some time, and it appears that's exactly what's going to happen.

Plus, with problems deeper than just the "sleep deprivation" and "dehydration" so often cited, West may actually

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Lack Of Sleep Can Increase Insulin Resistance

Filed under: HealthScience!Sleep

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We all know that regularly getting under six hours of sleep a night isn't healthy.

Well puffy eyes and a crappy mood should only be the least of your worries.

Various studies have found that long term sleep deprivation can increase the risk of serious health problems, like obesity and type II diabetes.

A new study found that sleep deprivation impairs fat cells' ability to respond to insulin, a hormone that regulates metabolism and is a big piece in the diabetes puzzle.

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Sleep Deprivation Can Increase Your Chances Of Getting Fat

Filed under: HealthObeseSleep

Sleep deprivation linked to weight gain

Here's one more reason to get to bed at a decent hour. A recent study of 17 healthy individuals' sleep patterns and its effect on caloric intake discovered that those who slept less, ate more, used less energy, and therefore, gained more weight.

In controlled conditions, some participants were allowed to sleep their normal amount, while others were restricted to two-thirds of what they normally slept. The sleep-deprived peeps ate an extra 539 calories than normal and burned no more calories than the their well-rested counterparts.

The study's lead author, Dr. Andrew Calvin, explained the findings by saying

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