Neuropsychopharmacology, the international scientific journal, has unveiled a report by a collaboration of Tel Aviv University and Ben-Gurion University of the Negev (BGU) researchers claiming the risks of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) can be cut by sleeping less in initial hours following a stressful incident.
The study was focused at finding the effects of immediate sleep deprivation on people suffering an exposure to a traumatic event. Rats involved for examining the same showed no behaviour related to the event’s memory.
Though, doctors or well-wishers of a person facing such an event are often of the opinion that rest or sleep of a few hours could help him get out of it. They actuality lies somewhere far from this perception, the team says.
It has been told that the rats, which were made to sleep after a trauma, were more likely to remember the same as compared to their counterparts. The reason behind the same is that animals also have the same brain tendency to grow long-term disruptions as humans do.
Thus, instead of trying to forget, it is better to recover from those events, suggests the team. The same would not only allow one to learn and grow, but would also leave him happier and balanced.
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