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Sleep Initiation and Maintenance Disorders: HELP
Articles by Peter B. Rosenquist
Based on 8 articles published since 2009
(Why 8 articles?)
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Between 2009 and 2019, Peter B. Rosenquist wrote the following 8 articles about Sleep Initiation and Maintenance Disorders.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Review Hypnotic Medications and Suicide: Risk, Mechanisms, Mitigation, and the FDA. 2017

McCall, W Vaughn / Benca, Ruth M / Rosenquist, Peter B / Riley, Mary Anne / McCloud, Laryssa / Newman, Jill C / Case, Doug / Rumble, Meredith / Krystal, Andrew D. ·From the Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior, Medical College of Georgia, Augusta University, Augusta; the Department of Psychiatry and Human Behavior, University of California, Irvine; the Department of Biostatistical Sciences, Division of Public Health Sciences, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, Winston-Salem, N.C.; the Department of Psychiatry, University of Wisconsin, Madison; and the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Duke University School of Medicine, Durham, N.C. ·Am J Psychiatry · Pubmed #27609243.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Insomnia is associated with increased risk for suicide. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has mandated that warnings regarding suicide be included in the prescribing information for hypnotic medications. The authors conducted a review of the evidence for and against the claim that hypnotics increase the risk of suicide. METHOD: This review focused on modern, FDA-approved hypnotics, beginning with the introduction of benzodiazepines, limiting its findings to adults. PubMed and Web of Science were searched, crossing the terms "suicide" and "suicidal" with each of the modern FDA-approved hypnotics. The FDA web site was searched for postmarketing safety reviews, and the FDA was contacted with requests to provide detailed case reports for hypnotic-related suicide deaths reported through its Adverse Event Reporting System. RESULTS: Epidemiological studies show that hypnotics are associated with an increased risk for suicide. However, none of these studies adequately controlled for depression or other psychiatric disorders that may be linked with insomnia. Suicide deaths have been reported from single-agent hypnotic overdoses. A separate concern is that benzodiazepine receptor agonist hypnotics can cause parasomnias, which in rare cases may lead to suicidal ideation or suicidal behavior in persons who were not known to be suicidal. On the other hand, ongoing research is testing whether treatment of insomnia may reduce suicidality in adults with depression. CONCLUSIONS: The review findings indicate that hypnotic medications are associated with suicidal ideation. Future studies should be designed to assess whether increases in suicidality result from CNS impairments from a given hypnotic medication or whether such medication decreases suicidality because of improvements in insomnia.

2 Article A Pilot, Randomized Clinical Trial of Bedtime Doses of Prazosin Versus Placebo in Suicidal Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Patients With Nightmares. 2018

McCall, William Vaughn / Pillai, Anilkumar / Case, Doug / McCloud, Laryssa / Nolla, Tiffany / Branch, Fallon / Youssef, Nagy A / Moraczewski, Jason / Tauhidul, Liniya / Pandya, Chirayu D / Rosenquist, Peter B. ·Department of Biostatistical Sciences, Division of Public Health Sciences, Wake Forest School of Medicine, Winston-Salem, NC. · Medical Laboratory, Imaging, and Radiologic Sciences Department, College of Allied Health, Augusta University, Augusta, GA. ·J Clin Psychopharmacol · Pubmed #30335633.

ABSTRACT: PURPOSE/BACKGROUND: Observational studies show an association between nightmares and suicide. Prazosin is proposed as a nightmare treatment. This pilot, randomized clinical trial tested whether treatment of nightmares with prazosin would reduce suicidal ideas in suicidal posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) patients. METHODS/PROCEDURES: Twenty adult, suicidal PTSD patients with nightmares were blindly and randomly assigned 1:1 to escalating doses of prazosin versus placebo at bedtime only for 8 weeks. All participants had comorbid mood disorders and received stable doses of mood disorder medication. Outcomes of interest were measured weekly and included severity of suicidal ideation, nightmares, PTSD, insomnia, and depression. Longitudinal mixed-effects models assessed change in outcomes over time. FINDINGS/RESULTS: All psychometric measures improved over 8 weeks. However, nighttime measures of nightmares and insomnia showed significantly less improvement in the prazosin group, whereas there was no significant change in daytime measures of suicidal ideation and daytime-only PTSD symptoms. Two patients required emergency psychiatric hospitalization, but there were no suicide attempts and no deaths. IMPLICATIONS/CONCLUSIONS: This study confirmed an effect of nighttime-only prazosin on nighttime symptoms of insomnia and nightmares in suicidal PTSD patients who are experiencing nightmares. Surprisingly, the effect was in the direction opposite of what we expected. Furthermore, prazosin showed no signal on daytime measures including suicidal ideation. The results do not support a larger study of nighttime-only prazosin in suicidal PTSD patients but leave open the possibility of benefit from daytime administration of prazosin.

3 Article Effects of a Course of Right Unilateral Ultrabrief Pulse Electroconvulsive Therapy Combined With Venlafaxine on Insomnia Symptoms in Elderly Depressed Patients. 2018

McCall, W Vaughn / Lisanby, Sarah H / Rosenquist, Peter B / Dooley, Mary / Husain, Mustafa M / Knapp, Rebecca G / Petrides, Georgios / Rudorfer, Matthew V / Young, Robert C / McClintock, Shawn M / Mueller, Martina / Prudic, Joan / Greenberg, Robert M / Weiner, Richard D / Bailine, Samuel H / Riley, Mary Anne / McCloud, Laryssa / Kellner, Charles H / Anonymous3161409. ·Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior, Medical College of Georgia, Augusta University, 997 St Sebastian Way, Augusta, GA 30912. wmccall@augusta.edu. · Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior, Augusta University/Medical College of Georgia, Augusta. · Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Duke University School of Medicine, Durham, North Carolina, USA. · Current affiliation: National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH). Dr Lisanby contributed to this article while at Columbia University and Duke University, prior to joining NIMH. · Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, South Carolina, USA. · Department of Psychiatry, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, Texas, USA. · Zucker Hillside Hospital/North Shore-LIJ Health System, New York, USA. · National Institute of Mental Health, Bethesda, Maryland, USA. · Department of Psychiatry, Weill Cornell Medicine, New York, New York, USA. · Department of Psychiatry, Columbia University and New York State Psychiatric Institute, New York, USA. · Department of Psychiatry, NYU School of Medicine, New York, New York, USA. · Department of Psychiatry, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York, New York, USA. ·J Clin Psychiatry · Pubmed #28742292.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Antidepressant medications have a variety of effects on sleep, apart from their antidepressant effects. It is unknown whether electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) has effects on perceived sleep in depressed patients. This secondary analysis examines the effects of ECT on perceived sleep, separate from its antidepressant effects. METHODS: Elderly patients with major depressive disorder, as defined by DSM-IV, received open-label high-dose, right unilateral ultrabrief pulse ECT, combined with venlafaxine, as part of participating in phase 1 of the National Institute of Mental Health-supported study Prolonging Remission in Depressed Elderly (PRIDE). Phase 1 of PRIDE participant enrollment period extended from February 2009 to August 2014. Depression severity was measured with the Hamilton Depression Rating Scale-24 item (HDRS₂₄), and measures of insomnia severity were extracted from the HDRS₂₄. Participants were characterized at baseline as either "high-insomnia" or "low-insomnia" subtypes, based upon the sum of the 3 HDRS₂₄ sleep items as either 4-6 or 0-3, respectively. Insomnia scores were followed during ECT and were adjusted for the sum of all the HDRS₂₄ non-sleep items. Generalized linear models were used for longitudinal analysis of insomnia scores. RESULTS: Two hundred forty patients participated, with 48.3% in the high-insomnia and 51.7% in the low-insomnia group. Although there was a reduction in the insomnia scores in the high-insomnia group, only 12.4% of them experienced remission of insomnia after a course of ECT, despite an increase in utilization of sleep aids across the course of ECT, from 8.6% to 23.2%. The degree of improvement in insomnia symptoms paralleled the degree of improvement in non-insomnia symptoms. A "low" amount of improvement on the sum of the HDRS non-insomnia items (HDRS-sleep) was accompanied by a "low" amount of improvement in insomnia scores (change of -1.6 ± 1.2, P < .0001), while a "high" amount of improvement on the sum of the HDRS non-insomnia items was accompanied by a "higher" amount of improvement in insomnia scores (change of -3.1 ± 1.6, P < .0001). After adjustment for non-insomnia symptoms, there was no change in insomnia in the low-insomnia group. CONCLUSIONS: We found that ECT, combined with venlafaxine, has a modest anti-insomnia effect that is linked to its antidepressant effect. Most patients will have some degree of residual insomnia after ECT, and will require some consideration of whether additional, targeted assessment and treatment of insomnia is warranted. TRIAL REGISTRATION: ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT01028508.

4 Article Dissection of the factors driving the placebo effect in hypnotic treatment of depressed insomniacs. 2011

McCall, W Vaughn / D'Agostino, Ralph / Rosenquist, Peter B / Kimball, James / Boggs, Niki / Lasater, Barbara / Blocker, Jill. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine, Wake Forest University School of Medicine, Winston-Salem, NC, USA. vmccall@wfubmc.edu ·Sleep Med · Pubmed #21601519.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVES: Our prior work has shown that there is improvement in self-reported sleep in persons receiving placebo in hypnotic clinical trials. We examined the components of the "placebo response" in a hypnotic clinical trial. METHODS: This was an exploratory analysis of a randomized, double-blind clinical trial of eszopiclone versus placebo in the treatment of persons with depression and insomnia who were also receiving fluoxetine at a clinic of a teaching hospital. Sixty adults with both depression and insomnia symptoms, who were free of significant primary sleep disorders, received open-label fluoxetine for 9weeks. Patients were further randomized 1:1 to receive either masked eszopiclone 3mg or placebo at bedtime after the first week of fluoxetine. We examined the respective contributions of three factors associated with the "placebo effect": (1) regression to the mean, (2) expectancy, and (3) social desirability. RESULTS: There was evidence for regression to the mean for the continuous measurement of the Insomnia Severity Index (ISI) and the Hamilton Depression Rating Scale. There was evidence for expectancy in self-reported Wake After Sleep Onset, continuous measurement of ISI, and dichotomous remission/non-remitter measurement of ISI. There was evidence of social desirability affecting self-reported Total Sleep Time. CONCLUSIONS: Factors that have been associated with the "placebo effect" are operating in hypnotic clinical trials. However, the role of each factor differs depending upon which self-reported variable is being considered. The findings have implications for clinical trial design in insomnia.

5 Article Treatment of insomnia in depressed insomniacs: effects on health-related quality of life, objective and self-reported sleep, and depression. 2010

McCall, W Vaughn / Blocker, Jill N / D'Agostino, Ralph / Kimball, James / Boggs, Niki / Lasater, Barbara / Haskett, Roger / Krystal, Andrew / McDonald, William M / Rosenquist, Peter B. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine, Wake Forest University Health Sciences, Winston-Salem, NC 27157, USA. vmccall@wfubmc.edu ·J Clin Sleep Med · Pubmed #20726279.

ABSTRACT: STUDY OBJECTIVES: Insomnia is associated with poor health related quality of life (HRQOL) in depressed patients. Prior clinical trials of hypnotic treatment of insomnia in depressed patients have shown improvement in HRQOL, but in these studies HRQOL was relegated to a secondary outcome, and objective measures of sleep were not undertaken. DESIGN: Double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trial. SETTING: Outpatient clinic and sleep laboratory. PATIENTS: 60 depressed, insomniac outpatients. INTERVENTIONS: One week of open-label fluoxetine (FLX), followed by 8 more weeks of FLX combined with either eszopiclone (ESZ) 3 mg or placebo at bedtime. MEASUREMENTS: The primary HRQOL measure was the daily living and role functioning subscale (DLRF) of the Basis-32. Other measures included the Q-LES-Q, self-reported sleep, PSG, actigraphy, depression severity (HRSD). RESULTS: At the end of randomized treatment, patients receiving ESZ had lower (better) DLRF scores (0.81 +/- 0.64) than those receiving placebo (1.2 +/- 0.72), p = 0.01. The effect size for DLRF was 0.62, indicating a moderate effect. An advantage for ESZ was also seen in other measures of HRQOL, and most assessments of antidepressant efficacy and sleep. Women reported better end of treatment HRQOL scores than men. CONCLUSIONS: ESZ treatment of insomnia in depressed patients is associated with multiple favorable outcomes, including superior improvement in HRQOL, depression severity, and sleep.

6 Article Insomnia severity is an indicator of suicidal ideation during a depression clinical trial. 2010

McCall, W Vaughn / Blocker, Jill N / D'Agostino, Ralph / Kimball, James / Boggs, Niki / Lasater, Barbara / Rosenquist, Peter B. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine, Wake Forest University Health Sciences, Winston-Salem, NC 27157, USA. vmccall@wfubmc.edu ·Sleep Med · Pubmed #20478741.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Insomnia has been linked to suicidal ideas and suicide death in cross-sectional and longitudinal population-based studies. A link between insomnia and suicide has not been previously examined in the setting of a clinical trial. Herein we describe the relationship between insomnia and suicidal thinking during the course of a clinical trial for depression with insomnia. METHODS: Sixty patients aged 41.5±12.5 years (2/3 women) with major depressive episode and symptoms of insomnia received open-label fluoxetine for 9 weeks and also received blinded, randomized eszopiclone 3mg or placebo at bedtime after the first week of fluoxetine. Insomnia symptoms were assessed with the Insomnia Severity Index (ISI), and suicidal ideation was assessed with The Scale for Suicide Ideation (SSI). Depression symptoms were assessed with the depressed mood item and the anhedonia item from the Hamilton Rating Scale for Depression-24 (HRSD24), as well as a sum score for all non-sleep and non-suicide items from the HRSD (HRSD20). Measurements were taken at baseline and weeks 1, 2, 4, 6, and 8. SSI was examined by generalized linear mixed models for repeated measures as the outcome of interest for all 60 participants with ISI and various mood symptoms as independent variables, with adjustment for age, gender, treatment assignment, and baseline SSI. RESULTS: Higher levels of insomnia corresponded to significantly greater intensity of suicidal thinking (p<0.01). The depressed mood item of the HRSD, and the sum of the HRSD20, both corresponded to greater suicidal thinking (p<0.001). The anhedonia item did not correspond with suicidal thinking. When both ISI and the depressed mood item, or ISI and the anhedonia item, were included together in the same model, the ISI remained an independent predictor of suicidal thinking. CONCLUSIONS: The results support the concept that insomnia may be a useful indicator for suicidal ideation and now extend this idea into clinical trials. Insomnia remains an independent indicator of suicidal ideation, even taking into account the core symptoms of depression such as depressed mood and anhedonia. The complaint of insomnia during a depression clinical trial might indicate that more direct questioning about suicide is warranted.

7 Article Prevalence and prediction of primary sleep disorders in a clinical trial of depressed patients with insomnia. 2009

McCall, W Vaughn / Kimball, James / Boggs, Niki / Lasater, Barbara / D'Agostino, Ralph B / Rosenquist, Peter B. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine, Wake Forest University Health Sciences, Winston-Salem, NC 27157, USA. vmccall@wfubmc.edu ·J Clin Sleep Med · Pubmed #19961031.

ABSTRACT: Insomnia-pharmacology clinical trials routinely exclude primary sleep disorders, such as obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) and periodic limb movement disorder (PLMD), with a single night of polysomnography (PSG). Given the expense of PSG, we examined whether a thorough clinical screening, combined with actigraphy, would successfully identify OSA and PLMD as part of baseline screening for a clinical trial of insomnia treatment in depressed patients. Of the 73 patients with a complete baseline dataset, 12 screened positive for OSA/PLMD (AHI > 15, or PLMAI > 15), while 61 "passed" the PSG screen. The OSA/PLMD+ patients were older (51.4 +/- 10.2 y) and took more naps (2.6 per week) than the OSA/PLMD- patients (41.3 +/- 12.8 y; and 1.1 naps per week). The combination of age and nap frequency produced a "good" receiver operating characteristic (ROC) model for predicting OSA/PLMD+, with the area under the curve of 0.82. There were no other demographic, sleep diary, or actigraphic variables, which differed between OSA/PLM + or -, and no other variable improved the ROC model. Still, the best model misclassified 16 of 73 persons. We conclude that while age and the presence of napping were helpful in identifying OSA and PLM in a well-screened sample of depressed insomniacs, PSG is required to definitively identify and exclude primary sleep disorders in insomnia clinical trials.

8 Minor Does rTMS treat insomnia? 2019

Rosenquist, Peter B / McCall, William V. ·Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior, Medical College of Georgia, Augusta University, 997 St. Sebastian Way, Augusta, GA30912, USA. Electronic address: prosenquist@augusta.edu. · Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior, Medical College of Georgia, Augusta University, 997 St. Sebastian Way, Augusta, GA30912, USA. ·Brain Stimul · Pubmed #30852121.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --