Repeated sleep restriction in rats leads to homeostatic and allostatic responses during recovery sleep.

@article{Kim2007RepeatedSR,
  title={Repeated sleep restriction in rats leads to homeostatic and allostatic responses during recovery sleep.},
  author={Youngsoo Kim and Aaron D. Laposky and Bernard M Bergmann and Fred W Turek},
  journal={Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America},
  year={2007},
  volume={104 25},
  pages={10697-702}
}
Recent studies indicate that chronic sleep restriction can have negative consequences for brain function and peripheral physiology and can contribute to the allostatic load throughout the body. Interestingly, few studies have examined how the sleep-wake system itself responds to repeated sleep restriction. In this study, rats were subjected to a sleep-restriction protocol consisting of 20 h of sleep deprivation (SD) followed by a 4-h sleep opportunity each day for 5 consecutive days. In… CONTINUE READING
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