Scientists have discovered that people living with HIV are more likely to suffer from chronic jet lag. The finding comes from a study of nearly 1,000 people living with HIV, which found that those with the virus were more likely to experience jet lag than those without it. The study’s lead author, Dr. Andrew Jones, said that the results suggest that HIV may disrupt the body’s natural circadian rhythms, and that the virus may be to blame for the development of chronic jet lag in some people.
While the study’s findings are preliminary, they could have important implications for the health of people living with HIV. Chronic jet lag has been linked to a number of health problems, including depression, anxiety, and cardiovascular disease. If further research confirms that HIV is a cause of chronic jet lag, it could lead to new treatments for the condition.
Chronic jet lag has been discovered in people living with HIV, according to a new study.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of California, San Francisco, is the first to report this phenomenon.
People with HIV experience a form of chronic jet lag, in which their bodies are unable to adjust to changes in time zones, the study found.
This can lead to fatigue, insomnia, and other symptoms.
The findings suggest that chronic jet lag may be a factor in the higher rates of fatigue and sleep problems reported by people with HIV.
The study was published in the journal PLOS ONE.