Diabetes & Sleep

Diabetes and Sleep

Source: JDRF

People with diabetes have interrupted sleep on a regular basis – from need to urinate during the night because of high blood sugars, waking to treat a low blood sugar and then having difficulty falling back to sleep, high and low CGM alarms or even worries about diabetes that keep you up at night.

Recent research has documented sleep loss because of diabetes disruptions, both anticipated (e.g., setting the alarm clock to check blood sugar) and unanticipated (e.g., pump occlusion alarms), of up to 10 hours a week.

Read full article on jdrf.org

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