Home Health Study: Sleep protects the body from germs

Study: Sleep protects the body from germs

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The researchers focused their attention on T cells that respond to infectious infections. When these cells monitor a cell with a viral infection, it activates a viscous protein known as the "entrapin" that allows it to attach to that cell.

The researchers found that lack of sleep, as well as long periods of stress, lead to elevated levels of hormones that seem to block the transition process that helps stimulate viscous proteins.

If a person wants to strengthen the immune system, he should "get the required amount of sleep every night and avoid chronic stress," said Stoyan Dimitrov, a researcher at the University of Tobinen, Germany.

Scientists have long known that lack of sleep can affect the immune system, said Dr. Luis de Palo, professor of lung, critical and sleep disorders at the Ian College of Medicine in Mount Sinai, New York.

"Many clinical studies have shown that those who do not get enough sleep are more susceptible to the disease after being infected with viruses," the study suggests. Cells known as T cells. "

"So they offer another mechanism that has a unique description behind some of the supportive effects of sleep immunity," said De Palo, who was not part of the study.

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The researchers focused their attention on T cells that respond to infectious infections. When these cells monitor a cell with a viral infection, it activates a viscous protein known as the "entrapin" that allows it to attach to that cell.

The researchers found that lack of sleep, as well as long periods of stress, lead to elevated levels of hormones that seem to block the transition process that helps stimulate viscous proteins.

If a person wants to strengthen the immune system, he should "get the required amount of sleep every night and avoid chronic stress," said Stoyan Dimitrov, a researcher at the University of Tobinen, Germany.

Scientists have long known that lack of sleep can affect the immune system, said Dr. Luis de Palo, professor of lung, critical and sleep disorders at the Ian College of Medicine in Mount Sinai, New York.

"Many clinical studies have shown that those who do not get enough sleep are more susceptible to the disease after being infected with viruses," the study suggests. Cells known as T cells. "

"So they offer another mechanism that has a unique description behind some of the supportive effects of sleep immunity," said De Palo, who was not part of the study.

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