Effects of Lack of Sleep to Students of Philippine State College

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“Effects of Lack Sleep to the Students of Philippine State College of Aeronautics”

Name (Optional):_____________________
Age: __________
Gender: __M __F
Civil Status: ____________

Check for the desired answer. | Yes | No | 1. Do you usually sleep late? | | | 2. Do you find it hard to sleep early? | | | 3. Do you feel lazy if you experience lack of sleep? | | | 4. Do you feel short tempered when you experience lack of sleep? | | | 5. Does your lack of sleep affect your study? | | | 6. Do you sleep in school because of lack of sleep at home? | | | 7. Is it hard to focus in school when you lack of sleep? | | | 8. Do you think that too much academic activities affect your sleeping habit? | | | 9. Does not enough
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Emotional factors such as anxiety, depression, life stressors, or disturbing thoughts at bedtime may create sleep disorders. Of course, these effects are of great importance for students in all majors especially to those aeronautical students who have flight responsibilities.
This research has been made to identify the relationship between lack of sleep and the quality of the performances done by the students of Philippine State College of Aeronautics. Students will benefit from this research for this may help in informing them why they should take enough sleep. This may also show the direct relationship that the quality of sleep received by the students affects their performance and participation in school.

Related Studies
Lack of sleep (Sleep Deprivation)
Sleep deprivation is the condition of not having enough sleep; it can be either chronic or acute. A chronic sleep-restricted state can cause fatigue, daytime sleepiness, clumsiness and weight loss or weight gain. It adversely affects the brain and cognitive function. Few studies have compared the effects of acute total sleep deprivation and chronic partial sleep restriction
Effects on the Brain
Sleep deprivation can adversely affect the brain and cognitive function.[17] A 2000 study, by the UCSD School of Medicine and the Veterans Affairs Healthcare System in San Diego, used functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) technology to monitor activity in the brains of sleep-deprived
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