Circadian rhythms known elsewhere in your body's 24 hour sleep / wake cycle determine when you are sleepy and when it's time to wake up in the morning. Additionally, your daily rhythm may have a number of wide-ranging effects on your health. According to a new study by researchers at the University of Bristol, breast cancer risk is reduced to women who are at an early age compared to their night-time puppy. While yet unpublished research is still pending for peer review, findings show that one out of 100 women who said breast cancer developed breast cancer and two hundred out of 100 women who describe themselves as later tumors developed a disease for CNN.
CNN reported that, according to this study, over 180 European-born women reported on sleep timetable in the United Kingdom. The age-related cancer risk has been suggested by previous research, and British researchers seek to extend these findings to current research. Although the participants in the study, who report themselves as early risers, showed a lower rate of breast cancer, the reasons for this are not yet fully clear, according to the BBC. Lead researcher Rebecca Richmond, a researcher at the University of Bristol at Cancer Research UK Integrative Cancer Epidemiology, presented these findings CNRI on Tuesday at the Glasgow NCRI Cancer Meeting.
According to the BBC, everyone has a body clock that affects your sleep, your mood and maybe even exposure to certain illnesses. Morning people tend to be energy peaks earlier in the day and get tired earlier in the evening. People who want to go to sleep late are usually more productive later in the evenings and feel sleepy in the morning than the previous riders do. When disturbed by diurnal rhythms, mood and health disorders may occur. British researchers also conducted genetic analysis of the study participants to better understand the relationship between bed patterns and breast cancer risk according to CNN.
"We know that sleep is important for health, Richmond told CNN." These findings have potential political impacts on the sleeping habits of the population to improve health and reduce the risk of breast cancer. "
However, although there appears to be a link between breast cancer and sleep disorders, the statistical model used in this study does not necessarily mean a causal relationship, Dipender Gill, a clinical researcher at Imperial College in London, told CNN. "For example, genetic factors of sleep may also affect other … mechanisms that influence breast cancer risk, regardless of sleep disorders," Gill said. So although bed patterns may be related breast cancer risk, they do not necessarily cause it, according to Gill – there may be other genetic and health factors.
"Sleep is probably an important risk factor for breast cancer," Richmond told CNN. But other health inequalities, such as excessive alcohol consumption, are more of a concern, he said. He also noted that night owls need not worry too much about research results, as there are many factors, some of which are genetics that promote breast cancer risk.
When it comes to sleep enough and reduces the risk of diseases such as breast cancer, sleep earlier when it can be useful. And even if you sleep disorderor if you do not get enough stability to sleep regularly, you can increase your chances of having health problems than some cancers, further research is needed to fully understand how daytime rhythm affects breast cancer.