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Stage of sleep important for the process of consolidating memories

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Memory is an aspect of cognitive functioning that involves the encoding, storage, consolidation and recall of experiences, learning and recognition.The process of memory formation is afforded by the ability of the brain to make basic structural changes within the synapses (the junction between neurons).However, researchers believe sleep is required for consolidation of a memory, no matter the memory type.Without adequate sleep, your brain has a harder time absorbing and recalling new information. Studies show that sleep affects physical reflexes, fine motor skills, and judgment, too.A lot of theories have been thrown up over the years as to what we need sleep for (to keep us wandering out of our caves and being eaten by sabertooth tigers, is one of the more entertaining possibilities), but noone has yet been able to point to a specific function of the sleep state that would explain why we have it and why we need so much of it.One of the things we do know is that young birds and mammals need as much as three times the amount of sleep as adult birds and mammals.Sleep is absolutely important to the process of memory formation.

If you are sleep deprived, you are at risk of developing a number of serious health problems, such as hypertension, obesity, and diabetes, and your ability to learn and retain new information may be impaired.It is no secret that a good night's sleep makes you feel better.Not only does sleep give your body time to rest and recharge, it may also be crucial to your brain's ability to learn and remember.In ‘Peter and Wendy’, J M Barrie wrote ‘It is the nightly custom of every good mother after her children are asleep to rummage in their minds and put things straight for next morning, repacking into their proper places the many articles that have wandered during the day.…When you wake in the morning, the naughtinesses and evil passions with which you went to bed have been folded up small and placed at the bottom of your mind; and on the top, beautifully aired, are spread out your prettier thoughts, ready for you to put on.’ The stories of Peter Pan take place in a mental world and contain many allusions to aspects of cognitive psychology, some of which predate their formal scientific investigation.Certain sleep stages are noted to improve an individual's memory, although this is task specific.