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A study to find the number of people who take sleeping pills to help them fall asleep.


The goal of this study is to find the number of individuals who take sleeping pills to help them fall asleep and the population, in this case, is the American population in general. For the study in relation to the number of people who take sleeping peels to help them fall asleep (Kaplan, 2013)
This study was conducted by the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey and there is no bias here since we are the survey indicates that More adult women (5.0%) used prescription sleep aids than adult men (3.1%) and Non-Hispanic White adults were more likely to use sleep aids (4.7%) than non-Hispanic black (2.5%) and Mexican-American (2.0%) adults. (NCHS Data Brief, 2013)
Yes, there is some form of bias in the sample used in the study whereby the study focuses on adults above 20 years who use sleeping pills.
The major problem, in this case, would be a way to measure and collect data on the variables in this study that are the number of American’s above 20years who take sleeping pills to get some sleep.
The study lacks confounding variables whereby the data revolves around the number of American adults above the age 20 who take sleeping pills.
Because all the results fall under the scale 0-5%, we can confidently say the data, both for men and women under the two given circumstances if fairly presented
Yes the conclusion is reasonable since it puts into consideration the given percentage (0-5)% the study’s conclusion is right since it is correct to say that not many (0%-5%) people use sleeping pills to get some sleep.
The results do make a practical significance where about 2-5% of American adults take

Sleeping pills to get some sleep.




Works Cited

Kaplan, K. (2013, 8 29). health statistics. Retrieved 6 13, 2015, from Los Angeles Times: http://articles.latimes.com/2013/aug/29/science/la-sci-sn-sleeping-pill-use-cdc-20130830

NCHS Data Brief. (2013, august). Retrieved 6 14, 2015, from Centers For Disease Control and Prevention: http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/databriefs/db127.htm

 

 

 

 

    • Posted: 4 years ago
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