- Research article
- Open Access
- Open Peer Review
Perceived inadequate care and excessive overprotection during childhood are associated with greater risk of sleep disturbance in adulthood: the Hisayama Study
© The Author(s). 2016
- Received: 15 January 2016
- Accepted: 9 June 2016
- Published: 7 July 2016
Sleep disturbance and poor sleep quality are major health problems worldwide. One potential risk factor for the development and maintenance of sleep disturbance is the parenting style experienced during childhood. However, its role in sleep disturbance in adulthood has not yet been estimated. This Japanese population study was done to clarify the relation between the parenting styles “care” and “overprotection” during childhood and sleep disturbance in adulthood.
A total of 702 community-dwelling Japanese residents aged ≥ 40 years were assessed in 2011 for their perceptions of the parenting style of their parents by use of the Parental Bonding Instrument (PBI) and for sleep disturbance by use of the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index (PSQI). The odds ratio (OR) for sleep disturbance (a global PSQI score > 5) was calculated using a logistic regression model.
The prevalence of sleep disturbance was 29 %. After adjusting for sociodemographic, lifestyle, and physical factors in a comparison with the optimal parenting styles (high care and low overprotection), the ORs for sleep disturbance by men were significantly higher for low paternal care, by 2.49 times (95 % confidence interval [CI]: 1.21–5.09), and for high overprotection, by 2.40 times (95 % CI: 1.19–4.85), while the ORs were not significant for low maternal care and high overprotection. For women the only significant factor was high maternal overprotection, by 1.62 times (95 % CI: 1.05–2.52), while the ORs were not significant for low maternal care, low paternal care and high paternal overprotection. The association remained significant for high paternal overprotection for men after additionally controlling for depression.
This study suggests that parenting style, especially inadequate care and excessive overprotection during childhood, is related to sleep disturbance in adulthood and that the association is much more significant for parents of the same sex as the child.
Sleep disturbance and poor sleep quality are major health problems worldwide. Previous population-based studies have estimated the prevalence of insomnia and other sleep problems at from 10 % to 40 % . Furthermore, insomnia and sleep disturbances are associated with increased healthcare costs due to high mortality, high comorbidity, reduced productivity, increased absenteeism, and accidents [2–7]. One potential factor that may effect sleep disturbance is the parenting style experienced during childhood . A prospective study of infants demonstrated that hostile parenting predicts child sleep problems . Infancy is a critical period, characterized by development of the sleep-wake cycle . The parent’s behavior toward their baby, including waking-up, settling, napping, holding, feeding, and rocking, has been reported to have an effect on sleeping habits and the development of sleep disturbance confirmed by electroencephalogram [11–14]. Furthermore, infancy, childhood, and adolescence are critical periods for the development of hormonal reactions that resist stressors , which could influence sleep mechanisms.
Accumulating evidence indicates that perceived parental attitudes and behaviors, especially inadequate care and excessive overprotection as measured by the Parental Bonding Instrument (PBI) , are associated with an increased risk and severity of a wide variety of forms of disorders, such as suicide, mood disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder, eating disorder, and inflammatory bowel disease [17–22]. Psychosomatic research has shown a relation between sleep problems and an insecure attachment style, one of the ways in which humans relate to others across their lifespan [23, 24]. Although an insecure attachment style has been correlated to an inadequate parenting style , there are no studies addressing the relation between the perceived parenting styles in childhood and sleep problems in adulthood. Furthermore, no studies have taken inadequate parenting style into consideration as a risk factor for sleep disturbance, although many factors are known that modulate sleep, including lifestyle, physical status, and psychological status [26, 27].
This Japanese population study, controlled for sociodemographic, lifestyle, physical, and psychological factors, was done to clarify the relation between parenting styles, particularly perceived inadequate care and overprotection during childhood, and sleep disturbance in adulthood,
The data was gathered from participants in the Hisayama Study in 2011. The Hisayama Study is an ongoing, long-term, cohort study done to examine cardiovascular disease and its risk factors in Hisayama, a suburban town adjoining Fukuoka City, a metropolitan area in southwestern Japan, in which annual health checks and surveys have been done since 1961 . The present study was conducted as a cross-sectional sub-study of the Hisayama Study for which participants were recruited in 2011. Of the 2,250 residents aged 40 years or older who participated in the 2011 survey, 860 (38.2 %) consented to participate in this study. After excluding 158 residents without data from the parenting questionnaire available for both parents, 702 (31.2 %, 265 men and 437 women) were enrolled for study.
Assessment of sleep disturbance
Sleep disturbance was assessed by the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index (PSQI) , a self-reported questionnaire that assesses sleep disturbance and sleep quality during the past month that is widely used in clinical and population based settings [30–32]. It consists of 19 questions rated on a scale of 0–3 and is categorized into seven components: subjective sleep quality, sleep latency, sleep duration, habitual sleep efficiency, sleep disturbances, use of sleeping medications, and daytime dysfunction. The sum of the scores for these seven components yields a global score. We defined sleep disturbance as a global PSQI score greater than 5, which distinguishes patients from healthy controls with a high sensitivity and high specificity (89.6 % and 86.5 % of sleep disorder patients in the original version, 85.7 and 86.6 % of primary insomnia patients in the Japanese version) . Internal reliability, test-retest reliability, and validity are acceptable in both versions .
Assessment of parental bonding
Perceived parenting styles were measured using the Parental Bonding Instrument (PBI), a self-report questionnaire with 25 items that measures parenting styles in the first 16 years of life, as recalled by the respondents . The PBI is scored separately for the father and mother to evaluate the relationship between the respondent and each parent, as they are subjectively perceived. The respondents are asked to score their parents’ attitudes and behaviors separately, using a 4-point Likert scale. Two subscales of parenting style are measured by the PBI: care and overprotection. The “care” subscale reflects perceived parental warmth, affection, and involvement contrasted with coldness and rejection. The “overprotection” subscale reflects perceived parental psychological over-control and intrusion contrasted with encouragement to psychological autonomy and exploration of the environment.
The parenting styles are divided into four categories (PBI quadrants) by dichotomized care and overprotection scores: “optimal bonding” (high care, low overprotection), “neglectful parenting” (low care, low overprotection), “affectionate constraint” (high care, high overprotection), and “affectionless control” (low care, high overprotection). “Affectionless control,” as proposed by Parker et al.  and confirmed by Sato et al. , is a maladaptive form of parenting that results in a particular vulnerability to the occurrence of psychopathology. The PBI score reflects the actual parenting attitude and is based on studies using corroborative witnesses and independent observers [35, 36]. The PBI has long-term stability  and its subscales have a high level of test-retest reliability and internal consistency . The Japanese version of the PBI has been shown to have adequate validity .
Measurement of potential confounding factors
A self-administered questionnaire concerning marital status, education, subjective economic status, occupation, current drinking, habitual smoking, habitual exercise, antihypertensive agent use, the use of insulin and oral glucose-lowering agents, existing pain, and past history of disease, including cardiovascular disease, cancer, respiratory disease and digestive disease, was completed by each participant and was checked by trained interviewers at the screening . Body height and weight were measured in light clothing without shoes, and the body mass index (kg/m2) was calculated. Obesity was defined as a body mass index ≥ 25.0 kg/m2. Blood pressure was measured three times after the subject had rested for at least five minutes in the sitting position. The mean of the three measurements was used for the present analysis. Hypertension was defined as a systolic blood pressure ≥ 140 mmHg, diastolic blood pressure ≥ 90 mmHg, and/or current use of antihypertensive agents . Blood glucose was measured by the glucose oxidase method. Diabetes mellitus was defined as a fasting plasma glucose level of ≥ 7.0 mmol/L (126 mg/dL), a 2-h post-loaded or causal glucose level of ≥ 11.1 mmol/L (200 mg/dL), HbA1c (NGSP) ≥ 6.5 %, and/or current use of insulin or oral glucose-lowering agents . “Depressive symptom” as a psychological factor was measured using a self-report questionnaire, the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 (PHQ-9), which has been shown to be a reliable and valid assessment tool for both the diagnosis of depression and the evaluation of depression severity in primary care settings . The PHQ-9 assesses the symptoms of depression over the past two weeks using nine questions rated on a 4-point scale; 0 (not at all) to 3 (nearly every day). The sum of the nine items is calculated to obtain a depression score ranging from 0 to 27. Higher scores indicate increased severity of depression. The validity of the Japanese version of the PHQ-9 has been confirmed .
Comparisons of the care and overprotection scores of men and women were performed by Mann-Whitney U-test. We dichotomized care and protection scores according to median scores: low score for care < 28 for fathers and < 31 for mothers and high score for overprotection ≥ 8 for both fathers and mothers. To account for the interaction between the care and overprotection subscales, paternal and maternal bonding was classified into four quadrants: “high care, low overprotection” (optimal bonding), “low care, low overprotection” (neglectful parenting), “high care, high overprotection” (affectionate constraint), and “low care, high overprotection” (affectionless control). Comparisons of characteristics between the high and low parenting subscales (care and overprotection) were performed by a Student t-test for parametric continuous variables, a Mann-Whitney U test for non-parametric ordinal variables, or a Chi-square test for dichotomous variables. Odds ratios (ORs) and the confidence interval (CI) of the parenting styles on the presence of sleep disturbance were estimated by logistic regression analysis, with adjustment for sociodemographic and lifestyle factors (Model 1: age, marital status, educational level, subjective economic level, occupation, current drinking, current smoking, and habitual exercise), physical factors (Model 2: model 1 + obesity, hypertension, diabetes, past history of cardiovascular disease, past history of cancer, past history of respiratory disease, past history of digestive disease, and pain symptom) and a psychological factor (Model 3: model 2 + depressive symptom score). In addition, we performed sensitivity analyses that used the quartiles of the parenting scores in logistic regression analysis. The heterogeneity in the association of age (40–64 as middle age and 65–96 as old age) was assessed by adding the interaction term to the relevant logistic model.
The SAS software package version 9.2 (SAS Institute, Cary, NC, USA) was used for all analyses. Two-sided values of p < 0.05 were considered significant.
Gender based parental care and overprotection scores for all participants
All (n = 702)
Men (n = 265)
Women (n = 437)
Characteristics for all participants according to parental care and overprotection
(n = 363)
(n = 339)
(n = 327)
(n = 375)
(n = 358)
(n = 344)
(n = 337)
(n = 365)
Sociodemographic and life style factors
Age, mean (SD)
Sex, male (%)
Marital status, without partner (%)
Educational level, under 10 years (%)
Subjective economic level, low-very low (%)
Occupation, unemployed (%)
Current smoking, yes (%)
Current drinking, yes (%)
Habitual exercise, yes (%)
Obesity, BMI >25 (%)
Past history of cardiovascular diseases (%)
Past history of cancer (%)
Past history of respiratory diseases (%)
Past history of digestive diseases (%)
Current pain symptom (%)
Depression symptom, Score, median (IQR)
Odds ratios for sleep disturbance according to parenting styles, by sex
Inadequate parenting styles
(vs. adequate parenting style)
No. with sleep disturbance
Model 1 (Adjusted for socio- demographic and life style factors)
Model 2 (Model 1+ physical factors)
Model 3 (Model 2+ psychological factor)
OR (95 % CI)
OR (95 % CI)
OR (95 % CI)
Men (n = 265)
(vs. High care)
(vs. Low overprotection)
(vs. High care)
(vs. Low overprotection)
Women (n = 437)
(vs. High care)
(vs. Low overprotection)
(vs. High care)
(vs. Low overprotection)
ORs for sleep disturbance by combinations of the parenting styles by the same sex parent
Parenting style a
No. of participants
No. with sleep disturbance
OR (95 % CI)
OR (95 % CI)
OR (95 % CI)
To our knowledge, this is the first population study to examine the associations between perceived parenting styles during childhood and sleep disturbance in adulthood. The perception of both parenting styles and sleep disturbance is important in the clinical setting, even though the current perception of the parenting style may differ from what may have actually been experienced. Therefore, we focused on the relation between the perceived parenting styles and sleep disturbance in the self-reported questionnaires of this study. After adjusting for sociodemographic, lifestyle, and physical factors, low paternal care and high overprotection were associated with the sleep disturbance of men, as was high maternal overprotection for women. Additionally, further adjustment for depressive symptom attenuated these associations, with the result that only high paternal overprotection remained significant for men. The findings of this study suggest that parenting style, especially inadequate care and excessive overprotection during childhood, is related to sleep disturbance in adulthood and that the association is more significant for same sex parent-offspring pairs. Furthermore, these associations may be partially mediated by physical factors and depression.
Comparison with previous reports
As far as we know there are no studies of the relation between parenting style and the sleep disturbance of adults, but several studies have addressed the relationship between insecure attachment, which is known to be closely related to inadequate parenting (i.e. low care and high overprotection) , and sleep disturbance. These previous studies, in accord with ours, showed that insecure attachment is a risk factor for sleep disturbance and lower quality of sleep across the lifespan , but they did not directly evaluate parenting styles.
Effects of the parenting style of the parent of the same sex
The present study demonstrated that the parenting style of the parent of the same sex (i.e. father for men and mother for women) is more likely to be related to sleep disturbance. Ohtani et al. demonstrated that healthy Japanese volunteers who experienced inadequate parenting from the parent of the same sex have higher interpersonal sensitivity scores, from an analysis of covariance test, than do those who experienced adequate parenting, whereas no such association was observed for inadequate parenting by the parent of the opposite sex. [44, 45]. Interpersonal sensitivity, which is affected by inadequate same sex parenting, may be related to sleep disturbance through a personality factor that induces interpersonal stress.
Gender differences in the relation of parenting to sleep disturbance
This study found different influences of the parenting style of parents of the same sex on sleep disturbance. For men, low paternal care was significantly associated with a higher likelihood of sleep disturbance, but this significant association was diminished after adjusting for depressive symptom. Previous studies have reported that low paternal care is associated with the treatment-resistant depression of outpatients with major depression and with the depression of male adolescent delinquents [46, 47]. These findings raise the possibility that the sleep disturbance of men with low paternal care can be mainly attributed to depression. In contrast, there was no evidence of a relation between low maternal care and the sleep disturbance of women.
Maternal overprotection was significantly associated with a higher likelihood of sleep disturbance for women, after adjustment for sociodemographic, lifestyle and physical factors, but further adjustment for depressive symptom attenuated this association. Previous studies suggested that maternal overprotection is related to psychological factors such as depression [20, 48], supporting the hypothesis that maternal overprotection is related to the sleep disturbance of women via depressive symptoms. By contrast, the association between high paternal overprotection and the sleep disturbance of men was significant even after adjustment for depressive symptom. Sadeh et al. reported that infants who fall asleep with significant parental involvement (i.e., while being held, fed, rocked, etc.) are more likely to have an increased number and duration of night waking than infants who fall asleep in their crib with minimal parental assistance. It is assumed that infants who fall asleep with excessive parental overprotection fail to develop their own self-regulation and soothing skills and, therefore, continue to rely on repeated parental intervention during the night. These cognitions and behaviors may be related to sleep habits across the lifespan and contribute to sleep disturbance in adulthood. Men with high paternal overprotection in childhood may have mechanisms other than depression that contribute to sleep disturbance.
The precise reason for the gender related discrepancy in the influence of parenting styles is unclear, but it is possible that men are more susceptible than women to the parenting style during childhood . Further investigations will be necessary to clarify the reasons for the differences.
The relation of combinations of parenting styles to sleep disturbance
In this study, high care with high overprotection (affectionate constraint) was associated with sleep disturbance after controlling for physical health factors and depressive symptom, despite previous findings that high care is a protective factor for psychological and physiological diseases. Parker and Lipscombe have shown that the combination of high care and high overprotection induces hypochondria and a tendency to be dependent . Therefore, people who have experienced high care and high overprotection may be likely to be overly sensitive and to complain of sleep disturbances. Further research will be needed to examine sleep disturbance that uses both subjective and objective measures (i.e. polysomnography) to determine the extent to which this association is due to reported or objective differences.
The present study demonstrated that the parenting style combination of low care - high overprotection (affectionless control) in childhood increases the risk of sleep disturbance in adulthood. In European studies of the epidemiology of mental disorders, the authors reported that the parenting style “affectionless control” was associated with anxiety disorder, a risk factor for sleep disturbance that could mediate the association [51, 52]. Selterman and Drigotas have reported that students with insecure attachment, which is known to be closely affected by parenting style (low care and high overprotection), experienced significantly more stress and conflict in their dreams compared with students with secure attachment . Therefore, stressful dreams may contribute to the sleep disturbance of people who experienced low care - high overprotection parenting. The significant association between affectionless control and sleep disturbance disappeared after additionally controlling for physical factors and depressive symptom. Previous studies have reported that low care - high overprotection is associated with physical symptoms (i.e. chronic pain, respiratory disease, and inflammatory bowel disease) and depression [17, 20, 22, 48, 54]. These physical and depressive symptoms may mediate the association.
This study has several limitations. First, the assessment of parenting styles was based on a self-reported, retrospective measure. The PBI is a stable questionnaire that has been shown to have adequate test-retest reliability for a retrospective period of 20 years . Because the PBI score reflects the actual parenting attitude, based on studies using corroborative witnesses and independent observers, it would seem to have an acceptable level of objectivity. However, we cannot rule out the possibility that current mood influenced the subjective appraisal of recalled events about parenting . Additionally, if the participant could not recall environmental information in childhood, Osypuk et al. suggested that associations with health may be biased towards the null . Second, we used only a self-reported questionnaire for measuring sleep disturbance. Although the PSQI questionnaire is widely used for assessing subjective complaints and sleep quality, future studies should add objective measures such as actigraphy. Third, the data are cross-sectional. We thus cannot deny the possibility of reverse causality; that sleep disturbance influenced the rating of the parenting styles. Prospective longitudinal studies are needed to clarify the contribution of inadequate parenting style to the development of sleep disturbance. Fourth, there is the possibility of selection bias because approximately two-thirds of the individuals who participated in the regular Hisayama Study survey did not participate in our research. In an analysis comparing the characteristics of subjects included and excluded, relatively healthy people were suggested to have been more likely to participate in the study than non-healthy people: subjects included in this study were younger and there was a lower frequency of current smokers, hypertensive patients, and a clinical past history of cardiovascular disease, cancer, and digestive disease than subjects excluded (Additional file 2: Table S2). Therefore, the generalizability of our findings to all individuals in the community may be limited. Nevertheless, we believe that our findings provide important information on the influence of inadequate parenting style on sleep disturbance. Finally, the parenting styles could be different by race and culture. Therefore, care must be taken when generalizing our results of the relation between parenting style and sleep disturbance to other countries and cultures, even though they are consistent with those of previous studies about the negative effect of low care and high overprotection on physical or psychological diseases done in other countries [17, 20, 48].
The findings of this population study suggest that inadequate care and excessive overprotection during childhood are related to sleep disturbance in adulthood and that the association is much more significant when associated with the parent of the same sex. Furthermore, these associations were likely to be mediated by physical health factors and depression. Mass-education and social support for optimal parenting that generates a secure attachment would be a promising initiative for the prevention of sleep disturbance, which would be of great social benefit from the viewpoints of global health and reducing the economic burden of both patients and medical systems. Further prospective and interventional studies will be needed to clarify the mechanisms responsible for the relation of parenting style to sleep disturbance.
BMI, body mass index; CI, confidence interval; IQR, interquartile range; ORs, odds ratios; PBI, Parental Bonding Instrument; PHQ-9, Patient Health Questionnaire-9; PSQI, Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index; SD, standard deviation
We thank the staff members of the Division of Health and Welfare of Hisayama for their cooperation in this study. We thank Ryota Nakayama for technical support for the electronic processing of the data.
This research was supported by JSPS KAKENHI Grant Number 25460903(HK and MH) and 21590766 (MH and CK) and 26460911 (MH and YK) from the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology of Japan. MH was supported by a Health and Labor Sciences Research grant from the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare of Japan (H23-Pain–Ippan-001).
Availability of data and materials
Data are available for researchers with a specific research question. Interested and potential collaborators are invited to contact the corresponding author, Dr. Masako Hosoi (email@example.com).
MS and MH contributed to the study design; did the data collection, analysis, and data interpretation; drafted the first report; and edited the report drafts. TN contributed to the analysis, validation, and data interpretation, and edited the report drafts. KA contributed to the data collection, analysis, data interpretation and edited the report drafts. RI, HK and RS contributed to the data collection. CK contributed to the editing of the report drafts. YK and NS contributed to the data interpretation and edited the report drafts. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Consent for publication
Ethics approval and consent to participate
This study was conducted with the approval of the Kyushu University Institutional Review Board for Clinical Research. Written informed consent was obtained from all participants
Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.
- Mai E, Buysse DJ. Insomnia: Prevalence, Impact, Pathogenesis, Differential Diagnosis, and Evaluation. Sleep Med Clin. 2008;3:167–74. doi:10.1016/j.jsmc.2008.02.001.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Ford DE, Kamerow DB. Epidemiologic study of sleep disturbances and psychiatric disorders. An opportunity for prevention? JAMA. 1989;262:1479–84.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Klink ME, Quan SF, Kaltenborn WT, Lebowitz MD. Risk factors associated with complaints of insomnia in a general adult population. Influence of previous complaints of insomnia. Arch Intern Med. 1992;152:1634–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Hohagen F, Rink K, Kappler C, Schramm E, Riemann D, Weyerer S, et al. Prevalence and treatment of insomnia in general practice. A longitudinal study. Eur Arch Psychiatry Clin Neurosci. 1993;242:329–36.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kripke DF, Simons RN, Garfinkel L, Hammond EC. Short and long sleep and sleeping pills. Is increased mortality associated? Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1979;36:103–16.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Stoller MK. Economic effects of insomnia. Clin Ther. 1994;16:873–97. discussion 854.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Daley M, Morin CM, LeBlanc M, Gregoire JP, Savard J. The economic burden of insomnia: direct and indirect costs for individuals with insomnia syndrome, insomnia symptoms, and good sleepers. Sleep. 2009;32:55–64.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Parker G. Parental ‘affectionless control’ as an antecedent to adult depression. A risk factor delineated. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1983;40:956–60.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Rhoades KA, Leve LD, Harold GT, Mannering AM, Neiderhiser JM, Shaw DS, et al. Marital hostility and child sleep problems: direct and indirect associations via hostile parenting. J Fam Psychol. 2012;26:488–98. doi:10.1037/a0029164.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Anders TF, Keener M. Developmental course of nighttime sleep-wake patterns in full-term and premature infants during the first year of life. I. Sleep. 1985;8:173–92.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sadeh A, Tikotzky L, Scher A. Parenting and infant sleep. Sleep Med Rev. 2010;14:89–96. doi:10.1016/j.smrv.2009.05.003.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Boccia ML, Reite M, Kaemingk K, Held P, Laudenslager M. Behavioral and autonomic responses to peer separation in pigtail macaque monkey infants. Dev Psychobiol. 1989;22:447–61. doi:10.1002/dev.420220504.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Tiba PA, Tufik S, Suchecki D. Long lasting alteration in REM sleep of female rats submitted to long maternal separation. Physiol Behav. 2008;93:444–52. doi:S0031-9384(07)00394-0.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- McNamara P, Dowdall J, Auerbach S. Rem sleep, early experience, and the development of reproductive strategies. Human Nature. 2002;13:405–35. doi:10.1007/s12110-002-1001-x.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Charmandari E, Kino T, Souvatzoglou E, Chrousos GP. Pediatric stress: hormonal mediators and human development. Horm Res. 2003;59:161–79. doi:69325.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Parker G, Tupling H, Brown LB. A Parental Bonding Instrument. Br J Med Psychol. 1979;52:1–10. doi:10.1111/j.2044-8341.1979.tb02487.x.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Agostini A, Rizzello F, Ravegnani G, Gionchetti P, Tambasco R, Ercolani M, et al. Parental bonding and inflammatory bowel disease. Psychosomatics. 2010;51:14–21. doi:10.1176/appi.psy.51.1.14.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Cox BJ, Enns MW, Clara IP. The Parental Bonding Instrument: confirmatory evidence for a three-factor model in a psychiatric clinical sample and in the National Comorbidity Survey. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2000;35:353–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Freudenstein O, Zohar A, Apter A, Shoval G, Weizman A, Zalsman G. Parental bonding in severely suicidal adolescent inpatients. Eur Psychiatry. 2011;26:504–7. doi:10.1016/j.eurpsy.2011.01.006.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Heider D, Matschinger H, Bernert S, Alonso J, Angermeyer MC, ESEMeD/MHEDEA 2000 investigators. Relationship between parental bonding and mood disorder in six European countries. Psychiatry Res. 2006;143:89–98. doi:S0165-1781(05)00259-3.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Jauregui Lobera I, Bolanos Rios P, Garrido CO. Parenting styles and eating disorders. J Psychiatr Ment Health Nurs. 2011;18:728–35. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2850.2011.01723.x.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Yoshida T, Taga C, Matsumoto Y, Fukui K. Paternal overprotection in obsessive-compulsive disorder and depression with obsessive traits. Psychiatry Clin Neurosci. 2005;59:533–8. doi:PCN1410.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Adams GC, Stoops MA, Skomro RP. Sleep tight: exploring the relationship between sleep and attachment style across the life span. Sleep Med Rev. 2014;18:495–507. doi:10.1016/j.smrv.2014.03.002.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Adams GC, McWilliams LA. Relationships between adult attachment style ratings and sleep disturbances in a nationally representative sample. J Psychosom Res. 2015;79:37–42. doi:10.1016/j.jpsychores.2014.12.017.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Bowlby J. The making and breaking of affectional bonds. I. Aetiology and psychopathology in the light of attachment theory. An expanded version of the Fiftieth Maudsley Lecture, delivered before the Royal College of Psychiatrists, 19 November 1976. Br J Psychiatry. 1977;130:201–10.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Porkka-Heiskanen T, Zitting KM, Wigren HK. Sleep, its regulation and possible mechanisms of sleep disturbances. Acta Physiol (Oxf). 2013;208:311–28. doi:10.1111/apha.12134.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schutte-Rodin S, Broch L, Buysse D, Dorsey C, Sateia M. Clinical guideline for the evaluation and management of chronic insomnia in adults. J Clin Sleep Med. 2008;4:487–504.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Ohmura T, Ueda K, Kiyohara Y, Kato I, Iwamoto H, Nakayama K, et al. Prevalence of type 2 (non-insulin-dependent) diabetes mellitus and impaired glucose tolerance in the Japanese general population: the Hisayama Study. Diabetologia. 1993;36:1198–203.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Buysse DJ, Reynolds 3rd CF, Monk TH, Berman SR, Kupfer DJ. The Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index: a new instrument for psychiatric practice and research. Psychiatry Res. 1989;28:193–213. doi:0165-1781(89)90047-4.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Black DS, O’Reilly GA, Olmstead R, Breen EC, Irwin MR. Mindfulness meditation and improvement in sleep quality and daytime impairment among older adults with sleep disturbances: a randomized clinical trial. JAMA Intern Med. 2015;175:494–501. doi:10.1001/jamainternmed.2014.8081.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Wong WS, Fielding R. Prevalence of insomnia among Chinese adults in Hong Kong: a population-based study. J Sleep Res. 2011;20:117–26. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2869.2010.00822.x.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Palmieri PA, Chipman KJ, Canetti D, Johnson RJ, Hobfoll SE. Prevalence and correlates of sleep problems in adult israeli jews exposed to actual or threatened terrorist or rocket attacks. J Clin Sleep Med. 2010;6:557–64.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Doi Y, Minowa M, Uchiyama M, Okawa M, Kim K, Shibui K, et al. Psychometric assessment of subjective sleep quality using the Japanese version of the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index (PSQI-J) in psychiatric disordered and control subjects. Psychiatry Res. 2000;97:165–72. doi:S0165178100002328.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sato T, Sakado K, Uehara T, Narita T, Hirano S, Nishioka K, et al. Dysfunctional parenting as a risk factor to lifetime depression in a sample of employed Japanese adults: evidence for the ‘affectionless control’ hypothesis. Psychol Med. 1998;28:737–42.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Parker G. Parental reports of depressives. An investigation of several explanations. J Affect Disord. 1981;3:131–40.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Parker G. Validating an experiential measure of parental style: the use of a twin sample. Acta Psychiatr Scand. 1986;73:22–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Wilhelm K, Niven H, Parker G, Hadzi-Pavlovic D. The stability of the Parental Bonding Instrument over a 20-year period. Psychol Med. 2005;35:387–93.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Parker G. The Parental Bonding Instrument: psychometric properties reviewed. Psychiatr Dev. 1989;7:317–35.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kitamura T, Suzuki T. A validation study of the Parental Bonding Instrument in a Japanese population. Jpn J Psychiatry Neurol. 1993;47:29–36.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Mancia G, De Backer G, Dominiczak A, Cifkova R, Fagard R, Germano G, et al. 2007 Guidelines for the Management of Arterial Hypertension: The Task Force for the Management of Arterial Hypertension of the European Society of Hypertension (ESH) and of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC). J Hypertens. 2007;25:1105–87. doi:10.1097/HJH.0b013e3281fc975a.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Anonymous. Follow-up report on the diagnosis of diabetes mellitus. Diabetes Care. 2003;26:3160–7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kroenke K, Spitzer RL, Williams JB. The PHQ-9: validity of a brief depression severity measure. J Gen Intern Med. 2001;16:606–13. doi:jgi01114.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Muramatsu K, Miyaoka H, Kamijima K, Muramatsu Y, Yoshida M, Otsubo T, et al. The patient health questionnaire, Japanese version: validity according to the mini-international neuropsychiatric interview-plus. Psychol Rep. 2007;101:952–60. doi:10.2466/pr0.101.3.952-960.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Otani K, Suzuki A, Matsumoto Y, Kamata M. Parental overprotection increases interpersonal sensitivity in healthy subjects. Compr Psychiatry. 2009;50:54–7. doi:10.1016/j.comppsych.2008.05.009.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Otani K, Suzuki A, Shibuya N, Matsumoto Y, Kamata M. Dysfunctional parenting styles increase interpersonal sensitivity in healthy subjects. J Nerv Ment Dis. 2009;197:938–41. doi:10.1097/NMD.0b013e3181c29a4c.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Howard J. The expression and possible origins of depression in male adolescent delinquents. Aust N Z J Psychiatry. 1981;15:311–8.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sakado K, Sato T, Uehara T, Sakado M, Someya T. Perceived parenting pattern and response to antidepressants in patients with major depression. J Affect Disord. 1999;52:59–66.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Parker G, Lipscombe P. Parental overprotection and asthma. J Psychosom Res. 1979;23:295–9.Google Scholar
- Chang L, Schwartz D, Dodge KA, McBride-Chang C. Harsh Parenting in Relation to Child Emotion Regulation and Aggression. J Fam Psychol. 2003;17:598–606. doi: 10.1037/0893-3220.127.116.118.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Parker G, Lipscombe P. The relevance of early parental experiences to adult dependency, hypochondriasis and utilization of primary physicians. Br J Med Psychol. 1980;53:355–63.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Staner L. Sleep and anxiety disorders. Dialogues Clin Neurosci. 2003;5:249–58.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Heider D, Matschinger H, Bernert S, Alonso J, Brugha TS, Bruffaerts R, et al. Adverse parenting as a risk factor in the occurrence of anxiety disorders : a study in six European countries. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2008;43:266–72. doi: 10.1007/s00127-007-0302-0.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Selterman D. Attachment styles and emotional content, stress, and conflict in dreams of romantic partners. Dreaming (New York). 2009;19:135–51.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Anno K, Shibata M, Ninomiya T, Iwaki R, Kawata H, Sawamoto R, et al. Paternal and maternal bonding styles in childhood are associated with the prevalence of chronic pain in a general adult population: the Hisayama Study. BMC Psychiatry. 2015;15:181. doi: 10.1186/s12888-015-0574-y.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Raphael KG, Cloitre M. Does mood-congruence or causal search govern recall bias? A test of life event recall. J Clin Epidemiol. 1994;47:555–64.Google Scholar
- Osypuk TL, Kehm R, Misra DP. Where we used to live: validating retrospective measures of childhood neighborhood context for life course epidemiologic studies. PLoS One. 2015;10:e0124635. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0124635.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar