Latest sleepwalking Stories
Children who are bullied at ages 8-10 are more likely to suffer from sleep walking, night terrors or nightmares by the time they are 12 years old.
Many children who are bullied suffer in silence.
Three myths about sleepwalking – sleepwalkers have no memory of their actions, sleepwalkers' behavior is without motivation, and sleepwalking has no daytime impact – are dispelled in a recent study led by Antonio Zadra of the University of Montreal and its affiliated Sacré-Coeur Hospital.
A new study is warning that sleepwalking could have serious impact on an adult’s health and quality of life, potentially leading to sleep disruption, fatigue, psychological distress, and other ailments.
A California psychiatrist has released a study, published in the journal Neurology, that suggests sleepwalking may be more common than previously thought.
Although incident parasomnias are uncommon as children enter adolescence, parasomnias present in preadolescents may persist into the teen years.
A study in the Dec.1 issue of the journal Sleep shows that short, unpleasant, dreamlike mental activity occurs during sleepwalking and sleep terrors episodes, suggesting that people with these sleep disorders may be acting out dreamlike thoughts.
A study in the Dec.1 issue of the journal Sleep shows that dream-enacting behaviors are common in healthy young adults, and the prevalence of specific behaviors differs between men and women.
A sleepwalking boy in England sparked a massive search after he was reported to be walking toward a beach. The Daily Telegraph reported Friday that the search involved police and coast guard rescue teams in Gorleston-on-Sea.