Posted by Toni on 28th November and posted in Uncategorized
Children, like many adults, sometimes have trouble sleeping. Sleep problems are a very common problem that parents face in the hectic lifestyle of today. Sleep problems become chronic and are often cause for concern. We all know that sleep is essential to overall health and welfare of a child and allowing the body to rest and work at an optimal level the next day. Lack of sleep not only covers the immune system, but also believes it can affect growth.
There are several types of sleep problems that children can find and include: * Sleep deprivation * Talking during sleep * The frequent waking during the night screaming * The Awakening * sleepwalking night terrors * * Resist Sleep * Grinding of teeth and grip * Bed-wetting (nocturnal enuresis) * Waking up early Some sleep problems may go away by themselves, while others become more serious sleep disorders such as parasomnias, apnea Obstructive sleep, narcolepsy, insomnia, sleep paralysis, snoring, and seasonal affective disorder if not treated. Diagnosing sleep problems of children If your child is not getting enough sleep, he or she exhibited signs of fatigue, irritability, mood swings, and inability to concentrate and focus. Generally, children aged 5-12 years need between 10 and 11 hours of sleep. Bjorn Freeman-Benson pursues this goal as well. Adolescents aged 13-14 years need about 8 to 9 hours of sleep each night, while 15 years and older need eight hours of sleep. Common sleep problems may simply require establishing good bedtime routines, and make sure your child feels safe.