1 From Sleep Center to Sportscenter: Sleep as the Next Performance Enhancer for Athletes Raman Malhotra, MD Co-Director, SLUCare Sleep Disorders Center St. Louis University School of Medicine
2 Objectives: Become familiar with differences in sleep in elite athletes versus the general population Learn the effects poor sleep and sleep disorders can have on athletic performance Learn about circadian physiology and methods to combat jet lag
4 Looking for the Edge!
6 The U.S. Olympic Committee began taking the issue of adequate sleep seriously in 2005, when it consulted with sleep specialist Mark Rosekind, a former NASA scientist, to help redo rooms at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs and at the 2006 Torino Olympics. Out went twin beds; in came plush-top mattresses, blackout curtains, thermostats set to cool temperatures and reliable alarm clocks. Rosekind and his colleagues pushed for the Olympians to get nine to 10 hours of sleep a night, not the five to seven most young adults manage.
8 WHY study athletes and sleep? May provide an ethical, legal, and safe performance enhancer.
9 Why study athletes? Athletes who have their sleep disorders treated may act as good ambassadors for sleep medicine. (Katie Couric effect?) Athletic performance is already tracked in detail with statistics.
10 Why study athletes? Whatever we find helps athletes perform better will likely help others perform better in society. Professional athletics/teams may provide funding for research since they do well economically.
11 What Sleep Disorders Do Athletes suffer from?
12 Insomnia in Tiger Woods
16 What sleep disorders do athletes suffer from? Sleep Deprivation Obstructive Sleep Apnea Circadian Rhythm Disorders/Jet lag Parasomnias Insomnia
17 SLEEP DEPRIVATION
18 SLEEP DEPRIVATION: UNKNOWN how common, but likely very common in athletes given their schedules. Athletes use many drugs or substances to help with alertness, including stimulants (amphetamines), modafinil, ephedrine, and caffeine.
19 Poor Quality Sleep: 46 high school athletes completed the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index (PSQI). 85% had scores of 5 or higher 27% had scores of 8 or higher Samuels C, Neurol Clin, Feb 2008
20 Young adults (21-36yo) 78% had scores of 5 or higher 26% had scores of 8 or higher Samuels C, Neurol Clin, Feb
22 Elite Athletes Wrist Actigraphy of Olympic Athletes showed: more sleep fragmentation (36 vs 30) Worse sleep efficiency (80.6 vs 88.7%) Leeder J, J Sports Sci, 2012
23 Use of stimulants One study of college hockey players showed that 51.8% reported using ephedrine before a game at least once. 18% reported using ephedrine within 30 days of the questionairre This substance is banned (since 1997)
24 Importance of Sleep for Memory Sleep is needed to help with memory consolidation, and sleep disruption may be associated with decreased ability to learn and improve skills necessary for team performance. (Walker M, Stickgold R. Clin Sports Med Apr 2005, p )
25 Sleep extension and napping? Dement and Carskadon showed improved alertness if subjects spent 10 hours in bed over 4 days (Sleep Res, 1979) 2007-Cheri Mah and Dr. William Dement performed studies on 6 Stanford basketball players. They allowed them to sleep as much as they could and compared their sprint times and free throw shooting percentages to their baseline that was measured 2 weeks previous.
26 Harvard Work Hours Health and Safety Group
27 Mah and Dement Sprint times improved from 16.3 seconds to 15.3 (p<0.05) Free throw % went from 79% to 88% Epworth scores decreased from 9.2 to 2.8 (p<0.05) and energy and fatigue scales improved. *Mah C, Mah K, Dement. Sleep, % (p<0.05)
28 Sleep 2008 (Balitimore) Poster Presentation Mah and Dement also looked at swimmers in 2008: Sleep extension (10 hours of sleep) showed improvements: (all with p<.05) 15m sprint times (6.98 vs 6.47) reaction times (0.88 vs 0.73) kick strokes (26.2 vs. 31.2) ESS 11 to 2.4
29 Naps Naps, including long naps (over an hour), can be used at the risk of sleep inertia persisting. Naps are used by some professional baseball (MLB) pitchers between 2-3pm on the day of the game they pitch (wake up at 3:15pm).
30 Post-lunch napping A thirty minute nap showed improvements in alertness, reaction time, short-term memory, and sprint times. Waterhouse J, J Sports Sci, Dec
31 Tennis and Sleep Serving accuracy worse in group that was sleep restricted (women worse than men) Not improved with caffeine Reyner LA. Horne JA. Sleep restriction and serving accuracy in performance tennis players, and effects of caffeine.physiol Beha
32 OBSTRUCTIVE SLEEP APNEA
33 OBSTRUCTIVE SLEEP APNEA Large neck circumference and high BMI would put them at risk. (football players, wrestlers, boxers) Physically fit, strong muscles (increased pharyngeal tone?) could decrease risk compared to age matched controls.
34 Famous Cases: In 2004, Reggie White died in his sleep at age 43 and untreated obstructive sleep apnea was mentioned as a contributor. Sara White, his wife, said If Reggie would have known about oral appliances, he might still be alive today. Matthews M, Sleep Review, Sep 2007
36 Kevin Mitchell, defensive lineman, of the San Francisco 49ers, died in his sleep at age 36 in No cause of death found, but sleep apnea was mentioned as a possible contributor. Matthews M, Sleep Review, Sep 2007
37 Others published in media: Dr. Allan Levy, team physician of the New York Giants reports 5 patients with sleep apnea that use CPAP on the team. *Matthews M, Sleep Review, Sep 2007
38 Houston Texans Coach and two players all diagnosed with sleep apnea and underwent surgery for treatment.
39 Education of athletes/coaches/trainers Living Heart Foundation Dr. Arthur Roberts, former NFL QB, and heart surgeon, founded this organization to screen players (active and retired) for cardiovascular disease and sleep apnea.
40 Sleep Apnea in the NFL George CF, et al, NEJM, 2003 They screened 8 NFL teams and 302 players. 52 underwent formal PSG 38 high risk and 14 low risk 34%(n=13) of the high risk group (linemen) were found to have OSA, 7%(n=1) of the low risk group. They estimated that 14% of all NFL players have AHI>10, but higher in linemen. George CF, NEJM, Jan 2003
41 Another Article Reported lower rates of sleep apnea 19% had mild OSA (RDI over 5) 4.4% had moderate OSA (RDI over 15) Rice TB, Sleep, June 2010
42 Does having sleep apnea make a difference?: Untreated sleep apnea affects performance Psychomotor vigilance task (PVT), alertness, and reaction times are slower. Fine motor skills and dexterity are worse Mood can change Snoring can affect bedpartner (roommate)
44 Antwan Odom Diagnosed with OSA and put on CPAP after a car accident from EDS. 7 sacks in one month as compared to 15.5 in previous five seasons The extra rest I get from being able to sleep all the way through the night cannot be underestimated. It s been a major thing for me
45 CIRCADIAN RHYTHM DISORDERS AND JET LAG
46 CIRCADIAN RHYTHM D/O- JET LAG Insomnia, sleepiness secondary to time zone change from travel Can cause malaise, bowel irregularities, headaches, poor concentration, and irritability. Coaches and players frequently speak of this when discussing road trips or away games.
48 Olympic athletes plan for this. Greg Louganis, best known for his head injury while diving, blamed the incident on jet lag. (WebMd)
49 Maurice Green blames jet lag for losing 100 meter race by.08 seconds. I only arrived here two days ago. My body is very tired. (Gecker, Associated Press, 7/23/04)
50 Some basics of circadian rhythms. Circadian peak performance would be late afternoon, whereas nadir would be late night (prior to sleep onset) or possibly early afternoon (1-3pm)
51 Peak force leg and back muscles, arm muscles, and performance in broad and vertical jumps all follow a circadian rhythm. Coldwells A Ergonomics, 1994 Gauthier A, Chronobiol Int, 1996 Reilly T, J Sports Med Phys Fitness, 1992.
53 Does jet lag make a difference?
54 Monday Night Football Retrospectively looked at 25 years of MNF games. They start at 9PM EST regardless of location. West coast (WC) teams would play during their peak (late afternoon) and East coast(ec) teams would play closer to their nadir (late night). Used the Las Vegas sports spread.» *Smith RS, Guilleminault C, Sleep 1997.
56 Results WC teams won 63.5% of the time, EC teams 36.5%. WC teams won by an avg of 14.7 pts/game versus EC teams of 9.0 pts/game.
57 Results WC teams won 59.3% of their home games, and 71% of their MNF home games. EC teams won 56.5% of home games and only 43.8% MNF home games. WC teams were winner vs point spread 67.9% of the time on MNF.
59 Other sports: NBA basketball games (Steenland K, Sleep 1997) MLB baseball games (Recht, LD, Schwartz WJ, Nature Oct 1995) (Winter WC, et al, Int J Sports Physiol Perform, Sep 2009)
60 Chronobiology Consult Why do upsets happen? What is being in the zone? Morningness vs.. eveningness of person? Each athlete has their own time of peak performance (wake maintenance zone) and nadirs (sleep gates).
61 Peak performance World records are usually broken by athletes competing in the later afternoon or evening hours in runners and swimmers. Atkinson G, Sports Med, 1996; Reilly T, Biological Rhythms and Exercise, Oxford University Press, 1997.
62 Goals of Chronobiology Consult Avoid or reduce potential decrements in performance related to circadian, menstrual, or seasonal adversity. Prevent or minimize the effects of less than optimal quantity or quality of sleep. Align the endogenous circadian peak in athletic performance with the timing of the competitive event.
63 Unique rhythm for each athlete Questionnaire Identify Temperature minimum or dim light melatonin onset. This is usually 4-5 A.M. Modify light exposure and use of melatonin. Sometimes the change in time actually helps.
67 PARASOMNIAS Undesirable motor behaviors during sleep or from sleep No published reports of incidence, but with known poor sleep hygiene, use of drugs and steroids, athletes likely have a higher incidence
70 Examples of Parasomnias Blue Jays OF Glenallen Hill dreamed he was being attacked by spiders. He cut his toes, feet, and elbows bad enough to be put on the 15 day disabled list Bryce Florie, MLB pitcher, needed 15 stitches after slicing his chin when he sleep-walked through a sliding glass door.
71 yo Peter Polansky (pro tennis player) fell three stories after he sleepwalked out of a window of his Mexico City hotel. Practices 6 hours/day along with going to high school. History of sleepwalking as a child.
72 Treatment of parasomnias Look for underlying sleep apnea Stress sleep hygiene Avoid certain substances, medications clonazepam
74 INSOMNIA Incidence in athletes unknown.. (Case reports) It could be high: anxiety, stress preceding a game or the night after a game Muscle pain or other injury could disrupt sleep Concussions/head injuries can disrupt sleep
75 Insomnia in Athletes 65.8% reported poor sleep before competition Worse in athletes of individual vs. team sports Most did not feel it affected them the next day Erlacher D, et al. J Sports Sci, 2011 Ma
76 RLS in Runners 13% by one report using a IRLSS Fagundes SB, et al, Sleep Med 2012 June
77 Treatment of Insomnia for the Athlete: CBT has been reported to be helpful in athletes with insomnia Many athletes reportedly use hypnotics, though there are concerns regarding decreased psychomotor skills in the morning and/or tolerance Grobler, LA, J Clin Sport Med, 2000
78 Future Directions/Questions Does sleep affect recovery from TBI, concussions, fractures, surgery? Do stimulants or hypnotics help or hurt? Does exercise help or hurt sleep? Timing?
79 Barriers Players and coaches don t believe it Players and coaches may not want to know Most sports medicine physicians have no sleep medicine background or training Players and coaches are very busy
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