Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents

On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium, I.Family Consortium, Barbara F.B. Thumann, Claudia Börnhorst, Nathalie Michels, Toomas Veidebaum, Antonia Solea, Lucia A. Reisch, Luis Alberto Moreno, Fabio Lauria, Jaakko Kaprio, Monica Hunsberger, Regina Felső, Wencke Gwozdz, Stefaan De Henauw, Wolfgang Ahrens

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Research on associations of positive mental health, in contrast to mental ill‐health, with sleep duration and sleep disturbances in young populations is scarce. In particular, longitudinal studies focussing on the influence of positive mental health on sleep characteristics are lacking. Therefore, we investigated cross‐sectional and longitudinal associations of psychosocial well‐being with sleep duration and sleep disturbances. For the cross‐sectional analysis, we used data of 3‐15‐year‐old children and adolescents participating in the 2013/14 examination of the European IDEFICS/I.Family cohort study (N = 6,336). The longitudinal analysis was restricted to children who also participated in the 2009/10 examination (N = 3,379). Associations between a psychosocial well‐being score created from 16 items of the KINDLR Health‐Related Quality of Life Questionnaire covering emotional well‐being, self‐esteem and social relationships, an age‐standardized nocturnal sleep duration z‐score and two sleep disturbance indicators (“trouble getting up in the morning”, “difficulties falling asleep”) were estimated using linear and logistic mixed‐effects models. Cross‐sectionally, a higher well‐being score was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances. A positive change in the well‐being score over the 4‐year period was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances at follow‐up. However, there was only weak evidence that higher psychosocial well‐being at baseline was associated with better sleep 4 years later. Thus, our results suggest that increases in well‐being are associated with improvements in both sleep duration and sleep disturbances, but that well‐being measured at one point in time does not predict sleep characteristics several years later.
Research on associations of positive mental health, in contrast to mental ill‐health, with sleep duration and sleep disturbances in young populations is scarce. In particular, longitudinal studies focussing on the influence of positive mental health on sleep characteristics are lacking. Therefore, we investigated cross‐sectional and longitudinal associations of psychosocial well‐being with sleep duration and sleep disturbances. For the cross‐sectional analysis, we used data of 3‐15‐year‐old children and adolescents participating in the 2013/14 examination of the European IDEFICS/I.Family cohort study (N = 6,336). The longitudinal analysis was restricted to children who also participated in the 2009/10 examination (N = 3,379). Associations between a psychosocial well‐being score created from 16 items of the KINDLR Health‐Related Quality of Life Questionnaire covering emotional well‐being, self‐esteem and social relationships, an age‐standardized nocturnal sleep duration z‐score and two sleep disturbance indicators (“trouble getting up in the morning”, “difficulties falling asleep”) were estimated using linear and logistic mixed‐effects models. Cross‐sectionally, a higher well‐being score was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances. A positive change in the well‐being score over the 4‐year period was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances at follow‐up. However, there was only weak evidence that higher psychosocial well‐being at baseline was associated with better sleep 4 years later. Thus, our results suggest that increases in well‐being are associated with improvements in both sleep duration and sleep disturbances, but that well‐being measured at one point in time does not predict sleep characteristics several years later.
LanguageEnglish
Article numbere12783
JournalJournal of Sleep Research
Volume28
Issue number2
Number of pages12
ISSN1365-2869
DOIs
StatePublished - Apr 2019

Keywords

  • Longitudinal studies
  • Multi‐country
  • Sleep quality
  • Sleep–wake disorders

Cite this

On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium, I.Family Consortium, Thumann, B. F. B., Börnhorst, C., Michels, N., Veidebaum, T., ... Ahrens, W. (2019). Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents. Journal of Sleep Research, 28(2), [e12783]. DOI: 10.1111/jsr.12783
On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium ; I.Family Consortium ; Thumann, Barbara F.B. ; Börnhorst, Claudia ; Michels, Nathalie ; Veidebaum, Toomas ; Solea, Antonia ; Reisch, Lucia A. ; Moreno, Luis Alberto ; Lauria, Fabio ; Kaprio, Jaakko ; Hunsberger, Monica ; Felső, Regina ; Gwozdz, Wencke ; De Henauw, Stefaan ; Ahrens, Wolfgang. / Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents. In: Journal of Sleep Research. 2019 ; Vol. 28, No. 2.
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abstract = "Research on associations of positive mental health, in contrast to mental ill‐health, with sleep duration and sleep disturbances in young populations is scarce. In particular, longitudinal studies focussing on the influence of positive mental health on sleep characteristics are lacking. Therefore, we investigated cross‐sectional and longitudinal associations of psychosocial well‐being with sleep duration and sleep disturbances. For the cross‐sectional analysis, we used data of 3‐15‐year‐old children and adolescents participating in the 2013/14 examination of the European IDEFICS/I.Family cohort study (N = 6,336). The longitudinal analysis was restricted to children who also participated in the 2009/10 examination (N = 3,379). Associations between a psychosocial well‐being score created from 16 items of the KINDLR Health‐Related Quality of Life Questionnaire covering emotional well‐being, self‐esteem and social relationships, an age‐standardized nocturnal sleep duration z‐score and two sleep disturbance indicators (“trouble getting up in the morning”, “difficulties falling asleep”) were estimated using linear and logistic mixed‐effects models. Cross‐sectionally, a higher well‐being score was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances. A positive change in the well‐being score over the 4‐year period was associated with longer sleep duration and lower odds of sleep disturbances at follow‐up. However, there was only weak evidence that higher psychosocial well‐being at baseline was associated with better sleep 4 years later. Thus, our results suggest that increases in well‐being are associated with improvements in both sleep duration and sleep disturbances, but that well‐being measured at one point in time does not predict sleep characteristics several years later.",
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On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium, I.Family Consortium, Thumann, BFB, Börnhorst, C, Michels, N, Veidebaum, T, Solea, A, Reisch, LA, Moreno, LA, Lauria, F, Kaprio, J, Hunsberger, M, Felső, R, Gwozdz, W, De Henauw, S & Ahrens, W 2019, 'Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents' Journal of Sleep Research, vol. 28, no. 2, e12783. DOI: 10.1111/jsr.12783

Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents. / On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium; I.Family Consortium; Thumann, Barbara F.B.; Börnhorst, Claudia; Michels, Nathalie; Veidebaum, Toomas; Solea, Antonia; Reisch, Lucia A.; Moreno, Luis Alberto; Lauria, Fabio; Kaprio, Jaakko; Hunsberger, Monica; Felső, Regina; Gwozdz, Wencke; De Henauw, Stefaan; Ahrens, Wolfgang.

In: Journal of Sleep Research, Vol. 28, No. 2, e12783, 04.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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On behalf of the IDEFICS consortium, I.Family Consortium, Thumann BFB, Börnhorst C, Michels N, Veidebaum T et al. Cross‐sectional and Longitudinal Associations between Psychosocial Well‐being and Sleep in European Children and Adolescents. Journal of Sleep Research. 2019 Apr;28(2). e12783. Available from, DOI: 10.1111/jsr.12783