Adverse Childhood Environment and Self-Reported Sleep in Adulthood: The Young Finns Study

Forskningsoutput: TidskriftsbidragArtikelVetenskapligPeer review

Sammanfattning

Objective: To determine the association between cumulative exposure to parent-reported childhood adversities and self-reported adulthood suboptimal sleep. Methods: Participants (n = 1,038; 57.4% women) were drawn from the prospective population-based Young Finns Study. Childhood adversities were assessed in 1980 among 3-to-18-year-olds, while components of suboptimal sleep were measured 27 years later. Cumulative childhood adversities included factors from four domains: stressful life events, adverse parental health behaviors, adverse emotional environment, and low socioeconomic status. Logistic, linear, and ordinal regression analyses were conducted to examine associations between cumulative exposure and self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency, and sleep problems, respectively. Multiple imputations were applied to correct for participants lost to follow-up and for missing values (resulting in n = 3,559) and the aforementioned analyses were rerun. Results: More adverse parental health behaviors (OR = 1.19, CI 95% [1.02-1.38], p = .03) and combined childhood adversities (OR = 1.10, CI 95% [1.02-1.19], p = .02) were associated with sleeping less than six hours. Neither association withstood adjustment for adulthood health or socioeconomic status or both, nor for attrition bias. No associations were found between adverse childhood environments and sleep deficiency or problems. Conclusions: The accumulation of more typical childhood adversities might not persistently affect self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency or sleep problems in adulthood. However, this study is among the first to assess the effects of the accumulation of everyday stressors on sleep and therefore, more research is warranted on everyday adversities for more definitive conclusions.
Originalspråkengelska
TidskriftHealth Psychology
Volym38
Utgåva8
Sidor (från-till)705-715
Antal sidor11
ISSN0278-6133
DOI
StatusPublicerad - aug 2019
MoE-publikationstypA1 Tidskriftsartikel-refererad

Vetenskapsgrenar

  • 515 Psykologi

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@article{36c6a7c2662c4dd09eedb82c0ba2a70a,
title = "Adverse Childhood Environment and Self-Reported Sleep in Adulthood: The Young Finns Study",
abstract = "Objective: To determine the association between cumulative exposure to parent-reported childhood adversities and self-reported adulthood suboptimal sleep. Methods: Participants (n = 1,038; 57.4{\%} women) were drawn from the prospective population-based Young Finns Study. Childhood adversities were assessed in 1980 among 3-to-18-year-olds, while components of suboptimal sleep were measured 27 years later. Cumulative childhood adversities included factors from four domains: stressful life events, adverse parental health behaviors, adverse emotional environment, and low socioeconomic status. Logistic, linear, and ordinal regression analyses were conducted to examine associations between cumulative exposure and self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency, and sleep problems, respectively. Multiple imputations were applied to correct for participants lost to follow-up and for missing values (resulting in n = 3,559) and the aforementioned analyses were rerun. Results: More adverse parental health behaviors (OR = 1.19, CI 95{\%} [1.02-1.38], p = .03) and combined childhood adversities (OR = 1.10, CI 95{\%} [1.02-1.19], p = .02) were associated with sleeping less than six hours. Neither association withstood adjustment for adulthood health or socioeconomic status or both, nor for attrition bias. No associations were found between adverse childhood environments and sleep deficiency or problems. Conclusions: The accumulation of more typical childhood adversities might not persistently affect self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency or sleep problems in adulthood. However, this study is among the first to assess the effects of the accumulation of everyday stressors on sleep and therefore, more research is warranted on everyday adversities for more definitive conclusions.",
keywords = "sleep problems, sleep duration, sleep deficiency, childhood adversity, stressful life event, BODY-MASS INDEX, CARDIOVASCULAR RISK, PSYCHOSOCIAL FACTORS, PARENTAL SMOKING, INTERGENERATIONAL TRANSMISSION, DURATION, INSOMNIA, EXPERIENCES, DISTURBANCES, PREDICTOR, 515 Psychology",
author = "Emma Talvitie and Mirka Hintsanen and Laura Pulkki-R{\aa}back and Jari Lipsanen and P{\"a}ivi Merjonen and Christian Hakulinen and Marko Elovainio and Tom Rosenstr{\"o}m and Terho Lehtim{\"a}ki and Olli Raitakari and Liisa Keltikangas-J{\"a}rvinen",
year = "2019",
month = "8",
doi = "10.1037/hea0000772",
language = "English",
volume = "38",
pages = "705--715",
journal = "Health Psychology",
issn = "0278-6133",
publisher = "American Psychological Association (APA)",
number = "8",

}

Adverse Childhood Environment and Self-Reported Sleep in Adulthood : The Young Finns Study. / Talvitie, Emma; Hintsanen, Mirka; Pulkki-Råback, Laura; Lipsanen, Jari; Merjonen, Päivi; Hakulinen, Christian; Elovainio, Marko; Rosenström, Tom; Lehtimäki, Terho; Raitakari, Olli; Keltikangas-Järvinen, Liisa.

I: Health Psychology, Vol. 38, Nr. 8, 08.2019, s. 705-715.

Forskningsoutput: TidskriftsbidragArtikelVetenskapligPeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Adverse Childhood Environment and Self-Reported Sleep in Adulthood

T2 - The Young Finns Study

AU - Talvitie, Emma

AU - Hintsanen, Mirka

AU - Pulkki-Råback, Laura

AU - Lipsanen, Jari

AU - Merjonen, Päivi

AU - Hakulinen, Christian

AU - Elovainio, Marko

AU - Rosenström, Tom

AU - Lehtimäki, Terho

AU - Raitakari, Olli

AU - Keltikangas-Järvinen, Liisa

PY - 2019/8

Y1 - 2019/8

N2 - Objective: To determine the association between cumulative exposure to parent-reported childhood adversities and self-reported adulthood suboptimal sleep. Methods: Participants (n = 1,038; 57.4% women) were drawn from the prospective population-based Young Finns Study. Childhood adversities were assessed in 1980 among 3-to-18-year-olds, while components of suboptimal sleep were measured 27 years later. Cumulative childhood adversities included factors from four domains: stressful life events, adverse parental health behaviors, adverse emotional environment, and low socioeconomic status. Logistic, linear, and ordinal regression analyses were conducted to examine associations between cumulative exposure and self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency, and sleep problems, respectively. Multiple imputations were applied to correct for participants lost to follow-up and for missing values (resulting in n = 3,559) and the aforementioned analyses were rerun. Results: More adverse parental health behaviors (OR = 1.19, CI 95% [1.02-1.38], p = .03) and combined childhood adversities (OR = 1.10, CI 95% [1.02-1.19], p = .02) were associated with sleeping less than six hours. Neither association withstood adjustment for adulthood health or socioeconomic status or both, nor for attrition bias. No associations were found between adverse childhood environments and sleep deficiency or problems. Conclusions: The accumulation of more typical childhood adversities might not persistently affect self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency or sleep problems in adulthood. However, this study is among the first to assess the effects of the accumulation of everyday stressors on sleep and therefore, more research is warranted on everyday adversities for more definitive conclusions.

AB - Objective: To determine the association between cumulative exposure to parent-reported childhood adversities and self-reported adulthood suboptimal sleep. Methods: Participants (n = 1,038; 57.4% women) were drawn from the prospective population-based Young Finns Study. Childhood adversities were assessed in 1980 among 3-to-18-year-olds, while components of suboptimal sleep were measured 27 years later. Cumulative childhood adversities included factors from four domains: stressful life events, adverse parental health behaviors, adverse emotional environment, and low socioeconomic status. Logistic, linear, and ordinal regression analyses were conducted to examine associations between cumulative exposure and self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency, and sleep problems, respectively. Multiple imputations were applied to correct for participants lost to follow-up and for missing values (resulting in n = 3,559) and the aforementioned analyses were rerun. Results: More adverse parental health behaviors (OR = 1.19, CI 95% [1.02-1.38], p = .03) and combined childhood adversities (OR = 1.10, CI 95% [1.02-1.19], p = .02) were associated with sleeping less than six hours. Neither association withstood adjustment for adulthood health or socioeconomic status or both, nor for attrition bias. No associations were found between adverse childhood environments and sleep deficiency or problems. Conclusions: The accumulation of more typical childhood adversities might not persistently affect self-reported sleep duration, sleep deficiency or sleep problems in adulthood. However, this study is among the first to assess the effects of the accumulation of everyday stressors on sleep and therefore, more research is warranted on everyday adversities for more definitive conclusions.

KW - sleep problems

KW - sleep duration

KW - sleep deficiency

KW - childhood adversity

KW - stressful life event

KW - BODY-MASS INDEX

KW - CARDIOVASCULAR RISK

KW - PSYCHOSOCIAL FACTORS

KW - PARENTAL SMOKING

KW - INTERGENERATIONAL TRANSMISSION

KW - DURATION

KW - INSOMNIA

KW - EXPERIENCES

KW - DISTURBANCES

KW - PREDICTOR

KW - 515 Psychology

U2 - 10.1037/hea0000772

DO - 10.1037/hea0000772

M3 - Article

VL - 38

SP - 705

EP - 715

JO - Health Psychology

JF - Health Psychology

SN - 0278-6133

IS - 8

ER -