Those late nights and lack of sleep can give you diabetes, if this study is to be believed

insomnia

Do you often go to bed late or sleep? While these might seem like no big deal, they might be indicative of something serious. Recent research has linked all these habits to poor glycemic control after studying 194 patients with type-2 diabetes.

What’s the connection between diabetes and sleep? Diabetes experts say when we get adequate sleep, we may have an easier time controlling our blood sugar. “High blood sugar levels impact our sleeping habits. Both high and low blood sugar levels interrupt our sleep, hence, leaving us feeling tired the whole day”.

“Sleep disturbances are common in people with diabetes mellitus. When compared with non-diabetics, patients with diabetes reported higher rates of insomnia, excessive daytime sleepiness, and unpleasant sensations in the legs that disturb sleep,” states Dr Samit Ghosal, consultant endocrinologist, Department of Endocrinology, Nightingale Hospital, Kolkata.

He added, “We tend to find ourselves more alert during the day, have more energy, feel less stressed and have a better mindset for monitoring and managing diabetes.”

Also, Read: 5 expert-recommended ways to prevent diabetes if you’ve got it in your genes

What physical changes can occur in a diabetic person due to inadequate or interrupted sleep? When we do not sleep well or feel less comfortable while sleeping, we feel unsettled or irritated the whole day. Our body tends to feel tired, as a result of which we may also suffer from certain sleep disorders like sleep apnea, restless leg syndrome, insomnia, etc. …

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Author: Shipra Yadav



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