The Science of Sleep | Holistic Cognitive Behavioral Strategies | Happiness Masterclass Part 3

The Science of Sleep | Happiness # Part 3 Exploring the impact of #sleepdeprivation and # #cognitivebehavioraltherapy strategies for improving #sleep
📢SUBSCRIBE and click the BELL to get notified when new videos are uploaded.
💲 .com Unlimited continuing education CEUs $59
💻 Online course based on this video can be found at
⭐ Specialty Certificate Programs for Case Management and beginning at $89

Join this channel to get access to perks:

NOTE: ALL VIDEOS are for educational purposes only and are NOT a replacement for medical advice or counseling from a licensed professional.

Video by Dr. Dawn Elise Snipes on integrative behavioral health approaches including counseling techniques and skills for improving mental health and reducing mental illness.

Healthline. “17 Proven Tips to Sleep Better at Night,” February 28, 2020.
Abrams, Robert M. “Sleep Deprivation.” Obstetrics and Gynecology Clinics of North America 42, no. 3 (September 2015): 493–506.
“Anticholinergic Drugs and Risk of Dementia: Case-Control Study | The BMJ.” Accessed June 20, 2022.
Ashton, Jennifer E., et. al. “Sleep Deprivation Induces Fragmented Memory Loss.” Learning & Memory (Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.) 27, no. 4 (April 2020): 130–35.
Cousins, James N., and Guillén Fernández. “The Impact of Sleep Deprivation on Declarative Memory.” Progress in Brain Research 246 (2019): 27–53.
Delic, Vedad, Whitney A. Ratliff, and Bruce A. Citron. “Sleep Deprivation, a Link Between Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder and Alzheimer’s Disease.” Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease: JAD 79, no. 4 (2021): 1443–49.
Durmer, Jeffrey S., and David F. Dinges. “Neurocognitive Consequences of Sleep Deprivation.” Seminars in Neurology 25, no. 1 (March 2005): 117–29.
Gage, Sophie Billioti de, et. al. “Benzodiazepine Use and Risk of Alzheimer’s Disease: Case-Control Study.” BMJ 349 (September 9, 2014): g5205.
Garbarino, Sergio, Paola Lanteri, Nicola Luigi Bragazzi, Nicola Magnavita, and Egeria Scoditti. “Role of Sleep Deprivation in Immune-Related Disease Risk and Outcomes.” Communications Biology 4, no. 1 (November 18, 2021): 1304.
Gerhardsson, Andreas, Torbjörn Åkerstedt, John Axelsson, Håkan Fischer, Mats Lekander, and Johanna Schwarz. “Effect of Sleep Deprivation on Emotional Working Memory.” Journal of Sleep Research 28, no. 1 (February 2019): e12744.
Hanson, Joseph A., and Martin R. Huecker. “Sleep Deprivation.” In StatPearls. Treasure Island (FL): StatPearls Publishing, 2022.
Irwin, Michael R., Richard Olmstead, and Judith E. Carroll. “Sleep Disturbance, Sleep Duration, and Inflammation: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Cohort Studies and Experimental Sleep Deprivation.” Biological Psychiatry 80, no. 1 (July 1, 2016): 40–52.
Killgore, William D. S. “Effects of Sleep Deprivation on Cognition.” Progress in Brain Research 185 (2010): 105–29.
Lamon, Séverine, et. al. “The Effect of Acute Sleep Deprivation on Skeletal Muscle Protein Synthesis and the Hormonal Environment.” Physiological Reports 9, no. 1 (January 2021): e14660.
Liew, Siaw Cheok, and Thidar Aung. “Sleep Deprivation and Its Association with Diseases- a Review.” Sleep Medicine 77 (January 2021): 192–204.
McEwen, Bruce S., and Ilia N. Karatsoreos. “Sleep Deprivation and Circadian Disruption.” Sleep Medicine Clinics 10, no. 1 (March 2015): 1–10.
Owens, Judith. “Insufficient Sleep in Adolescents and Young Adults: An Update on Causes and Consequences.” Pediatrics 134, no. 3 (September 2014): e921–32.
Roberts, Robert E., and Hao T. Duong. “The Prospective Association between Sleep Deprivation and Depression among Adolescents.” Sleep 37, no. 2 (February 1, 2014): 239–44. h
Seton, Christopher, and Dominic A. Fitzgerald. “Chronic Sleep Deprivation in Teenagers: Practical Ways to Help.” Paediatric Respiratory Reviews 40 (December 2021): 73
Shokri-Kojori, Ehsan, Gene-Jack Wang, Corinde E. Wiers, Sukru B. Demiral, Min Guo, Sung Won Kim, Elsa Lindgren, et al. “β-Amyloid Accumulation in the Human Brain after One Night of Sleep Deprivation.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 115, no. 17 (April 24, 2018): 4483.
Umemura, Guilherme S., et. al . “Sleep Deprivation Affects Gait Control.” Scientific Reports 11, no. 1 (October 26, 2021): 21104.
Vitale, Kenneth C., Roberts Owens, Susan R. Hopkins, and Atul Malhotra. “Sleep Hygiene for Optimizing Recovery in Athletes.” International Journal of Sports Medicine 40, no. 8 (August 2019): 535–43.

00:00 What is Quality Sleep
05:47 Physical Health Impacts of Sleep Deprivation
12:50 Cognitive and Neurocognitive Impact of Sleep Deprivation
17:50 20 Strategies to Improve Sleep

Depression Treatments and Symptoms


Depression Treatments and Symptoms

There are many ways to combat depression, from medical treatments to psychological counseling. In addition to therapy sessions, a variety of organizations provide resources and education. The National Alliance on Mental Illness and the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance both offer resources to help people overcome depression. Religious and employee assistance programs may also have mental health resources. If you are feeling depressed, try to stay social and get out of your home as much as possible. Joining a support group can help you meet others facing similar problems and learn how to deal with them.

Psychiatrists can recommend several types of therapy. Cognitive-behavioral therapy, for example, focuses on changing negative thinking and behavior patterns. Couples and family therapy work to address issues together that may be contributing to depression. Problem solving therapy helps individuals and couples identify practical solutions. These treatments may include discussing how to get a new job or improve a relationship. However, they may not be effective for every person with depression.

Depression is a complex illness with many causes. A person’s genetics may increase the risk of developing depression. A major life event or stress can trigger a depressive episode, which may lead to more dysfunction. Ultimately, the depression can affect a person’s physical health as well. In addition, it may be associated with cardiovascular disease, diabetes, or poor self-esteem. While there are no specific genetics that cause depression, many factors contribute to the symptoms.

A teen who is suffering from depression is likely to have trouble in school, be restless, and get into trouble. They may exhibit low self-esteem, lack of motivation, or have trouble with social interaction. Other underlying disorders, such as attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder, eating disorders, and anxiety, can also contribute to the problem. Males with depression tend to drink excessively, engage in risk-taking activities, and have trouble adjusting to new cultures.

Psychotherapy is one of the most popular treatments for depression. It involves learning new coping skills and changing negative thinking patterns to aid your recovery. Most psychotherapy is conducted by a licensed mental health professional in one-on-one or group settings. There are several types of psychotherapy, including therapy and interpersonal therapy, and older forms that may help some people with depression. It is important to remember that both SSRIs and SNRIs have side effects and can be dangerous when taken in high doses.

Many antidepressants are available over-the-counter or through your doctor. These drugs are FDA-approved, but they are not without risks. Your healthcare provider will explain any side effects before prescribing any medication for you. The best way to determine which antidepressants will work for you is to talk with your doctor. They may be the right choice for you if they are the most effective. If you’re not satisfied with the results of the first treatment, your doctor may prescribe another type.

Another type of depression is called seasonal affective disorder. Symptoms of seasonal affective disorder can occur when fewer hours of sunlight are available during certain months of the year. In contrast, melancholic depression is a more serious form of depression, with complete loss of enjoyment in all activities. Although major depression symptoms vary from person to person, they must be present for at least two weeks to qualify as major depression. If you are experiencing these symptoms, you may be suffering from major depression.

You May Also Like

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *