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Derivation of research diagnostic criteria for insomnia: report of an American Academy of Sleep Medicine Work Group.
The American Academy of Sleep Medicine commissioned a Work Group to review the literature and identify those insomnia phenotypes that appear most valid and tenable and derive standardized RDC for these phenotypes and recommend assessment procedures for their ascertainment.
Psychological and behavioral treatment of insomnia:update of the recent evidence (1998-2004).
- C. Morin, R. Bootzin, Daniel J Buysse, J. Edinger, C. Espie, K. Lichstein
- Psychology, MedicineSleep
- 1 November 2006
BACKGROUND Recognition that psychological and behavioral factors play an important role in insomnia has led to increased interest in therapies targeting these factors. A review paper published in…
Psychophysiological insomnia: the behavioural model and a neurocognitive perspective
- M. Perlis, D. Giles, W. Mendelson, R. Bootzin, J. Wyatt
- PsychologyJournal of sleep research
- 1 September 1997
The model introduced is based on the observation that beta and/or gamma activity is enhanced in insomnia at or around sleep onset and it is proposed that this kind of high frequency EEG activity may interfere with the normal establishment of sleep onset‐related mesograde amnesia.
The token economy: an evaluative review.
Several procedures are presented that are designed to facilitate maintenance of performance when reinforcement is withdrawn, and methodological suggestions for investigations on token reinforcement in applied settings are presented.
Obstructive sleep apnea syndrome and cognition in Down syndrome
- J. Breslin, G. Spanò, R. Bootzin, Payal Anand, L. Nadel, J. Edgin
- Psychology, BiologyDevelopmental medicine and child neurology
- 1 July 2014
Sleep fragmentation and disrupted sleep architecture are commonly observed throughout the lifespan of individuals with Down syndrome, a condition marked by cognitive deficits emerging within the first few months of life.
Naps Promote Abstraction in Language-Learning Infants
Naps appear to promote a qualitative change in memory, one involving greater flexibility in learning, as well as a memory effect.
Adolescents, substance abuse, and the treatment of insomnia and daytime sleepiness.
Quality of life and breast cancer: relationship to psychosocial variables.
It is suggested that the biomedical model of disease, though crucial, does not take into account all of the complex factors involved in cancer, and a broader, more integrative framework, which includes psychosocial factors, is needed.
The prevalence of nightmares and their independence from anxiety.
The findings indicate that nightmares are more prevalent than has been reported, and their frequency unrelated to self-reported anxiety.