Intense ‘ Pandemic Dreams ’ Disrupt Nation ’ s Sleep During Coronavirus Outbreak
(CBS Local) — Americans stressed out by the coronavirus outbreak are finding out that sleep is not necessarily a time for relaxation or peace of mind. Many people are taking to social media to comment on the phenomenon known as “pandemic dreams.” In my dream, I called an Uber, but a hearse showed up instead. Not liking these #pandemicdreams — Sarah Schachner (@SarahSchachner) March 23, 2020 They are reporting vivid, often strange and sometimes terrifying dreams involving fear of death, threats against loved ones and anxiety associated with self-quarantining. Stay-at-home orders are forcing millions into isolation for weeks, store shelves are empty due to hoarding and employers are laying people off due to lack of customers. Experts say the main function of dreams is to process emotions, which for many people have been more intense during the pandemic. Last night I dreamed both my daughters again were children &locked in hotel room in a skyscraper by someone who wished them harm. In terror I snuck them out of there and I set them up in a secret tent in a little green park near the sea. #pandemicdreams — Dr. Elizabeth Sawin (@bethsawin) March 11, 2020 “The majority of dreams have anxiety as the main emotion,” Deirdre Barrett, Ph.D., an assistant professor of psychology at Harvard Medical School’s psychiatry department told The Cut. Barrett, author of “The Committee of Sleep: How Artists, Scientists, and Athletes Use...
Publication date: Available online 23 May 2020Source: American Heart JournalAuthor(s): Nabil Braiteh, Wajeeh ur Rehman, Md Alom, Vincent Skovira, Nour Breiteh, Ibraheem Rehman, Alon Yarkoni, Hisham Kahsou, Afzal Rehman
Publication date: Available online 23 May 2020Source: Trends in Anaesthesia and Critical CareAuthor(s): Edoardo Mannucci, Giovanni Antonio Silverii, Matteo Monami
Publication date: May–June 2020Source: Revista Española de Medicina Nuclear e Imagen Molecular (English Edition), Volume 39, Issue 3Author(s): Joan Castell Conesa
This article aims to provide recommendations and relevant information for rhinologists, based on the limited amount of (anecdotal) data, to guarantee high-quality patient care and adequate levels of infection prevention in the rhinology clinic. PMID: 32441710 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: Garzotto F, Ceresola E, Panagiotakopoulou S, Spina G, Menotto F, Benozzi M, Casarotto M, Lanera C, Bonavina MG, Gregori D, Meneghesso G, Opocher G Abstract To predict the spread of coronavirus disease globally and consequently prepare the hospital facilities with the required technology is a challenge. The availability of essential medical equipment to support patients affected by Covid-19 is globally limited. AREAS COVERED: This perspective gives a technical view of the pandemic focusing on the main actions taken by regulatory agencies to cope with the shortage of devices. The risk/benefit assessment ...
Publication date: 2020Source: International Review of Neurobiology, Volume 152Author(s): Jay A. Salpekar, Trina Basu, Swami Thangaraj, Jamie Maguire
Authors: Abedini R, Ghandi N, Lajevardi V, Ghiasi M, Nasimi M PMID: 32436754 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Conclusions: Sensory sensitivity and attachment insecurity both appear to impact problematic substance use in young adults through elevated levels of distress. Findings support consideration of sensory- and attachment-informed interventions with this population. PMID: 32441186 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Authors: Espiner E, Poole G, Mullaney TG, Hoh SM PMID: 32438386 [PubMed - in process]
Authors: Ameratunga R, Lehnert K, Leung E, Comoletti D, Snell R, Woon ST, Abbott W, Mears E, Steele R, McKee J, Muscroft-Taylor A, Ameratunga S, Medlicott N, Das S, Rolleston W, Quiñones-Mateu M, Petousis-Harris H, Jordan A Abstract COVID-19 is a new zoonotic disease caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus. Since its emergence in Wuhan City, China, the virus has rapidly spread across the globe causing calamitous health, economic and societal consequences. It causes disproportionately severe disease in the elderly and those with co-morbidities, such as hypertension and diabetes. There is currently no proven treatment ...