Logo
RECHERCHER

Short persistent sleep duration is associated with poor receptive vocabulary performance in middle childhood

Téléchargements

Téléchargements par mois depuis la dernière année

Plus de statistiques...

Seegers, V. et Touchette, E. et Dionne, G. et Petit, D. et Seguin, J. R. et Montplaisir, J. et Vitaro, F. et Falissard, B. et Boivin, M. et Tremblay, R. E. (2016). Short persistent sleep duration is associated with poor receptive vocabulary performance in middle childhood. Journal of Sleep Research, 25 (3). p. 325-332. ISSN 0962-1105 DOI 10.1111/jsr.12375

[img]
Prévisualisation
PDF
Télécharger (914kB) | Prévisualisation

Résumé

The aim of this study was to examine whether short sleep duration is associated with poor receptive vocabulary at age 10 years. In the Quebec Longitudinal Study of Child Development, parents reported their children's nocturnal sleep duration annually from ages 2.5 to 10 years, and children were assessed for receptive vocabulary using the Peabody Picture Vocabulary Test-Revised (PPVT-R) at ages 4 and 10 years. Groups with distinct nocturnal sleep duration trajectories were identified and the relationships between sleep trajectories and poor PPVT-R performance were characterized. In all, 1192 children with available sleep duration and PPVT-R data participated in this epidemiological study. We identified four longitudinal nocturnal sleep trajectories: short persistent sleepers (n = 72, 6.0%), short increasing sleepers (n = 47, 3.9%), 10-h sleepers (n = 628, 52.7%) and 11-h sleepers (n = 445, 37.3%). In all, 14.8% of the children showed poor PPVT-R performance at age 10 years. Nocturnal sleep trajectories and poor PPVT-R performance at age 10 were associated significantly (P = 0.003). After adjusting for baseline receptive vocabulary performance at age 4 and other potential confounding variables, logistic regression analyses suggest that, compared to 11-h sleepers, the odds ratio of presenting poor receptive vocabulary at age 10 was 2.67 [95% confidence interval (CI): 1.24-5.74, P = 0.012] for short persistent sleepers and 1.66 (95% CI: 1.06-2.59, P = 0.026) for 10-h sleepers. These results corroborate previous findings in early childhood, and indicate that short sleep duration is associated with poor receptive vocabulary during middle childhood. © 2016 European Sleep Research Society.

Type de document: Article
Mots-clés libres: Childhood Development Language Sleep duration Trajectories Vocabulary Article child confounding variable controlled study female human linguistics logistic regression analysis male night sleep parent Peabody picture vocabulary test preschool child priority journal school child sleep time child development longitudinal study odds ratio physiology psychology Quebec sleep sleep deprivation time factor Child, Preschool Humans Longitudinal Studies Parents Time Factors
Date de dépôt: 09 juill. 2019 13:31
Dernière modification: 30 juill. 2019 20:02
Version du document déposé: Post-print (version acceptée)
URI: http://depot-e.uqtr.ca/id/eprint/8786

Actions (Identification requise)

Dernière vérification avant le dépôt Dernière vérification avant le dépôt