2020
DOI: 10.1080/13548506.2019.1707240 View full text |Buy / Rent full text
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Abstract: Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD) is commonly associated with poor global sleep quality, and has been posited as a modifiable determinant of IBD related outcomes, with recent calls to screen for, and subsequently treat problems sleeping as part of routine IBD care. However, there is little evidence on the specific types of problems sleeping (e.g., sleep apnea, insomnia etc.) that might characterize the poor sleep quality experienced by those with IBD. The present research aimed to investigate the severity of se… Show more

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“…Our study aim was to evaluate the current evidence of alexithymia in patients with IBD. A limited number of scientific publications are focusing emotional capacities among patients with IBD, despite the well-acknowledged emotional issues and worse quality of life in persons living with chronic, idiopathic, inflammatory conditions compared to healthy population (Mählmann et al, 2017;Scott et al, 2020).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
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“…Our study aim was to evaluate the current evidence of alexithymia in patients with IBD. A limited number of scientific publications are focusing emotional capacities among patients with IBD, despite the well-acknowledged emotional issues and worse quality of life in persons living with chronic, idiopathic, inflammatory conditions compared to healthy population (Mählmann et al, 2017;Scott et al, 2020).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…We found that baseline symptom severity of both sleep apnoea and insomnia was significant predictors of HRQoL 4 weeks later, even after controlling for demographic and clinical characteristics, depression, stress, and anxiety, and importantly baseline HRQoL. However, although previous research has shown that people with a diagnosis of IBD often report troubling symptoms of restless legs and nightmares (Becker et al ., 2018; Keefer et al ., 2006; Pirinen et al ., 2010; Ranjbaran et al ., 2007; Scott et al ., 2020; Takahara et al ., 2017), we found that these sleep disturbances were not predictive of subsequent HRQoL. In terms of possible explanations for this, the experience of nightmares at T1 was significantly associated with T2 HRQoL in each model until T1 HRQoL was added to the model as a covariate, suggesting that the experience of nightmares was unable to account for variance in HRQoL at T2 above and beyond T1 HRQoL.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…However, measuring overall sleep quality, and/or its constituent parts, is unable to accurately delineate whether specific types of sleep disturbance (e.g., insomnia) might be associated with IBD‐related outcomes. Given that people with IBD experience a variety of specific sleep disturbances (Scott, Flowers, & Rowse, 2020), including symptoms of sleep apnoea (Keefer et al ., 2006; Ranjbaran et al ., 2007), insomnia (Hon, 2010; Ranjbaran et al ., 2007), restless‐leg syndrome (Becker et al ., 2018; Takahara et al ., 2017), and nightmares (Pirinen, Kolho, Simola, Ashorn, & Aronen, 2010; Ranjbaran et al ., 2007), it is important that the associations between sleep and IBD are broken down further, with the study of specific disturbances and IBD outcomes.…”
Section: Sleep Disturbances In Ibdmentioning
“…Scott., et al in their recent case control comparative study showed several sleep related problems are common in inflammatory bowel disease(IBD) including narcolepsy. IBD group reported significantly more severe experiences of five of the seven domains of the sleep-50 [34]. Pediatric patients with narcolepsy had greater comorbidity, higher health care utilization, and higher costs than patients without narcolepsy [35].…”
Section: Current Updatesmentioning