Awakening the feeling of weakness, despite the recommended sleeplessness, may be a brain damage.
After tracking the sleepiness of 119 people over 60 years of age and practicing brain scanners, a group of scientists have found that people who have less sleep in slow waves – those who need deep sleep remedies and wake up need more protein for their brain.
Alzheimer's signal is a sign of Alzheimer's disease and is a cognitive decline in the brain's cognitive impairment and cognitive illness.
The new study is one of the first to relate the quality of sleep and not the quantity of sleep. It is important that this illness appears before two decades before the symptoms occur, and therefore the challenge is to achieve early diagnosis. In this regard, according to the new work, sleep quality can be helpful.
The results were published yesterday in the journal Science Translational Medicine.
"El Mercurio", a former professor of neurology at the University of Washington, USA, Brendan Lucey, says: "The brain changes that cause brain damage, especially tau accumulation, stop sleeping activity soon after the problems of memory and thinking".
Claudio Hetz is also the Director of the Institute for the Millennium Neuroscience Biomedicine (BNI).
"It is likely that the sleep problem is a side effect of alzhimer," agrees Hetz.
"It's an important result, it's fun to measure sleep changes and give it a red time to go to them." And he adds: "Probably this type of measure, along with other molecules, will help to predict the risk."
According to Lucey, the dream we learn (slow waves) is the deepest phase of the NREM phase (see box) and the changes awake at night, but they notice a bit and do not reduce sleep time.
Therefore, if you think the doctor is important, even if you have not rested, you need the recommended time for adults for eight to eight days.
This is Carolina Aguirre, a neurologist, confirmed by UC Christus Health Center Sleep Center.
"If I'm telling you if I'm sleeping for eight or more hours, I'm tired, you need to check it out."