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The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses

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Standard

The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses. / Eek, Frida Carlsson; Garde, Anne Helene; Hansen, Åse Marie; Persson, Roger; Ørbæk, Palle; Karlson, Björn.

I: Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health, Supplement, Nr. 2, 21.11.2006, s. 15-21.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Eek, FC, Garde, AH, Hansen, ÅM, Persson, R, Ørbæk, P & Karlson, B 2006, 'The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses', Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health, Supplement, nr. 2, s. 15-21.

APA

Eek, F. C., Garde, A. H., Hansen, Å. M., Persson, R., Ørbæk, P., & Karlson, B. (2006). The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses. Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health, Supplement, (2), 15-21.

Vancouver

Eek FC, Garde AH, Hansen ÅM, Persson R, Ørbæk P, Karlson B. The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses. Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health, Supplement. 2006 nov 21;(2):15-21.

Author

Eek, Frida Carlsson ; Garde, Anne Helene ; Hansen, Åse Marie ; Persson, Roger ; Ørbæk, Palle ; Karlson, Björn. / The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses. I: Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment and Health, Supplement. 2006 ; Nr. 2. s. 15-21.

Bibtex

@article{5e3315cf58b34cf18cb8566b0359998b,
title = "The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses",
abstract = "Objectives: The purpose of the present analysis was to examine the prevalence and intraindividual stability of negative awakening responses in a healthy study population. Furthermore, it was of interest to elucidate the extent to which self-reported stress, sleep disturbances, or delay between awakening and the first salivary sample could explain the negative awakening response. Methods: Altogether 142 participants, 75 women and 67 men, were monitored during 3 workdays and 1 weekend day. On each day, the participants collected saliva at awakening, 30 minutes after awakening, 8 hours after awakening, and at 2100. Results: The daily prevalence of negative awakening responses varied between 19{\%} on a workday and 38{\%} on a day off. Altogether, 26{\%} of the awakening responses were negative. Most of the participants had a mixture of positive and negative responses. The difference between positive and negative responses could not be explained by self-reported awakening time, subjective stress, or sleep disturbances. A delay between awakening and the first sample was more prevalent in cases of negative response, but it was also observed in cases of positive response. Conclusions: Most people seem to exhibit one or more negative awakening responses occasionally. Essentially, therefore, the awakening response cannot be considered stable for one person. Although the negative awakening responses were not found to be clearly linked to self-reported awakening time, the actual time of awakening may influence the awakening response.",
keywords = "Diurnal pattern, Stability",
author = "Eek, {Frida Carlsson} and Garde, {Anne Helene} and Hansen, {{\AA}se Marie} and Roger Persson and Palle {\O}rb{\ae}k and Bj{\"o}rn Karlson",
year = "2006",
month = "11",
day = "21",
language = "English",
pages = "15--21",
journal = "Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment & Health",
issn = "0355-3140",
publisher = "Tyoterveyslaitos",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The cortisol awakening response - An exploration of intraindividual stability and negative responses

AU - Eek, Frida Carlsson

AU - Garde, Anne Helene

AU - Hansen, Åse Marie

AU - Persson, Roger

AU - Ørbæk, Palle

AU - Karlson, Björn

PY - 2006/11/21

Y1 - 2006/11/21

N2 - Objectives: The purpose of the present analysis was to examine the prevalence and intraindividual stability of negative awakening responses in a healthy study population. Furthermore, it was of interest to elucidate the extent to which self-reported stress, sleep disturbances, or delay between awakening and the first salivary sample could explain the negative awakening response. Methods: Altogether 142 participants, 75 women and 67 men, were monitored during 3 workdays and 1 weekend day. On each day, the participants collected saliva at awakening, 30 minutes after awakening, 8 hours after awakening, and at 2100. Results: The daily prevalence of negative awakening responses varied between 19% on a workday and 38% on a day off. Altogether, 26% of the awakening responses were negative. Most of the participants had a mixture of positive and negative responses. The difference between positive and negative responses could not be explained by self-reported awakening time, subjective stress, or sleep disturbances. A delay between awakening and the first sample was more prevalent in cases of negative response, but it was also observed in cases of positive response. Conclusions: Most people seem to exhibit one or more negative awakening responses occasionally. Essentially, therefore, the awakening response cannot be considered stable for one person. Although the negative awakening responses were not found to be clearly linked to self-reported awakening time, the actual time of awakening may influence the awakening response.

AB - Objectives: The purpose of the present analysis was to examine the prevalence and intraindividual stability of negative awakening responses in a healthy study population. Furthermore, it was of interest to elucidate the extent to which self-reported stress, sleep disturbances, or delay between awakening and the first salivary sample could explain the negative awakening response. Methods: Altogether 142 participants, 75 women and 67 men, were monitored during 3 workdays and 1 weekend day. On each day, the participants collected saliva at awakening, 30 minutes after awakening, 8 hours after awakening, and at 2100. Results: The daily prevalence of negative awakening responses varied between 19% on a workday and 38% on a day off. Altogether, 26% of the awakening responses were negative. Most of the participants had a mixture of positive and negative responses. The difference between positive and negative responses could not be explained by self-reported awakening time, subjective stress, or sleep disturbances. A delay between awakening and the first sample was more prevalent in cases of negative response, but it was also observed in cases of positive response. Conclusions: Most people seem to exhibit one or more negative awakening responses occasionally. Essentially, therefore, the awakening response cannot be considered stable for one person. Although the negative awakening responses were not found to be clearly linked to self-reported awakening time, the actual time of awakening may influence the awakening response.

KW - Diurnal pattern

KW - Stability

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=33751057887&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 17373254

AN - SCOPUS:33751057887

SP - 15

EP - 21

JO - Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment & Health

JF - Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment & Health

SN - 0355-3140

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 199723444