Alcohol and Sleep Restriction Combined Reduces Vigilant Attention, Whereas Sleep Restriction Alone Enhances Distractibility
James Lee, Jessica Manousakis, Joanne Fielding, Clare Anderson
Sleep | OXFORD UNIV PRESS INC | Published : 2015
This was not an industry supported study. This study was funded by an investigator-initiated grant from VicRoads. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of VicRoads. All authors report no conflicts of interest with data as described in this manuscript. Dr. Anderson has received a research award/prize from Sanofi-Aventis; additional research support from VicRoads; lecturing fees from Brown Medical School/Rhode Island Hospital and Ausmed. She has also received contract research funding from Pacific Brands through an agreement between Monash University and Pacific brands. In addition, she has served as consultant to the Rail, Bus and Tram Union, the National Transport Commission, and the Transport Accident Commission on issues related to fatigue in transportation, and has served as an expert witness on sleep-related motor vehicle crashes to VicPolice. Dr Anderson leads a theme within the Cooperative Research Centre for Alertness, Safety and Productivity which involves working with a consortium of industry, academic and government partners. Dr Fielding has received grant funding from BioGen Inc. The other authors have indicated no financial conflicts of interest.