sleep state misperception

sleep state misperception

(mĭs″pĕr-sĕp′shĭn) [ME. mis-, prefix meaning “wrongly” or showing negation + ″]
The subjective sense that one has disordered sleep without objective findings of insomnia, hypersomnia, narcolepsy, sleep apnea, or other sleep disorders.
References in periodicals archive ?
An overnight EEG assessment with Sleep Profiler allows clinicians to differentiate sleep state misperception from insomnia and circadian rhythm sleep disorders.
Sleep state misperception is very common in our field but may potentially have serious consequences in a court of law.
The concept of "sleep state misperception" or "paradoxical insomnia" in the newer diagnosis in the International Classification of Sleep Disorders (ICSD II) represents a similar phenomenon of discrepancy between subjective and objective findings of insomnia.
There's also a condition called sleep state misperception, where people underestimate the amount of sleep they're getting."
Subtyping primary insomnia: Is sleep state misperception a distinct clinical entity?