Journal article

Sleep and cardiometabolic health in children and adults: examining sleep as a component of the 24-h day

Lisa Matricciani, Dorothea Dumuid, Catherine Paquet, Francois Fraysse, Yichao Wang, Louise A Baur, Markus Juonala, Sarath Ranganathan, Kate Lycett, Jessica A Kerr, David Burgner, Melissa Wake, Tim Olds

SLEEP MEDICINE | ELSEVIER | Published : 2021

Abstract

STUDY OBJECTIVES: Sleep, physical activity and sedentary time are all known to play a role in cardiometabolic health. Compositional data analysis (CoDA) enables us to examine associations between 24-h use of time and health outcomes. METHODS: Data were collected in the Child Health CheckPoint study, a one-off national population-cohort study conducted between February 2015 and March 2016. Wrist-worn actigraphy monitors (GENEActiv Original, Cambs, UK) were used to measure activity behaviours (sleep, physical activity and sedentary time) and sleep characteristics (sleep variability, midsleep, efficiency). CoDA was applied to determine the association between 24-h use of time and cardiometaboli..

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Grants

Awarded by National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia


Awarded by Royal Children's Hospital Foundation


Awarded by National Heart Foundation of Australia


Awarded by Financial Markets Foundation for Children


Awarded by University of Auckland Faculty Development Research Fund


Awarded by NHMRC Program Grant Screening and Test Evaluation Program


Awarded by NHMRC Early Career Fellowship


Awarded by Heart Foundation Post Graduate Fellowship



Funding Acknowledgements

The Child Health CheckPoint has been supported to date by the National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia (Project Grants 1041352, 1109355), The Royal Children's Hospital Foundation (2014-241), Murdoch Children's Research Institute, The University of Melbourne, National Heart Foundation of Australia (100660), Financial Markets Foundation for Children (2014-055, 2016-310), Cure Kids, NewZealand Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment, University of Auckland Faculty Development Research Fund (3712987), National Centre for Longitudinal Data (at the DSS) and Victorian Deaf Education Institute. The urinary albumin and creatinine quantification was funded through NHMRC Program Grant 633003 Screening and Test Evaluation Program. The MCRI administered the research grants for the study and provided infrastructural support (IT and biospecimen management) to its staff and the study but played no role in the conduct or analysis of the trial. Senior Research Fellowships to MW (1046518) and DPB (1064629); Principal Research Fellowship to MW (1160906); Early Career Fellowship to KL (1091124). NHMRC Early Career Fellowship (APP1162166) to DD and Heart Foundation Post Graduate Fellowship (102084) to DD.