Why do you feel it is important to go through a systematic progression of meetings during each operational
What the are advantages and disadvantages?
When responding to this discussion question, give an example of what could happen if the planning “P””
was ignored during an incident.
It has been thought that cultures with stronger connections to supernatural explanations may encounter sleep paralysis more often (Sharpless & Barber, 2011). Sleep paralysis is known to affect certain populations at much higher rates than others due to its connection to stress and sleep deprivation. University aged students are the most likely to have sleep paralysis, but populations who suffer from higher rates of anxiety, PTSD, and other panic related disorders are likely to have sleep paralysis incidents (Sharpless & Grom, 2014). Japan, Mexico, Cambodia, and Nigeria have the highest rates of belief in supernatural involvement with sleep paralysis. When comparing theses cultures to countries who had higher belief in scientific reasons (America, Hong, Kong, and Italy) it appears that many of the symptoms remain consistent. Studies that examined university students found a consistent 26% to 40% prevalence rate. All studies discovered that females were more likely to have sleep paralysis than males, but this could stem from an overrepresentation of females within a study. Most studies reported that lying upon the back is a key factor of sleep paralysis. However, discrepancies arise in other factors. One of the categories that fluctuated wildly across culture was hallucinations. Here a trend becomes more obvious. It appears that cultures that perceive the supernatural to be involved in sleep paralysis (Mexico, Hmong, and Cambodia) experience hallucinations more prevalently. This trend does not extend to auditory hallucinations, which appear to be more of a general mark of a culture believing in the supernatural as there is no notice of auditory hallucinations in American or Hong Kong students. Difficulty breathing was also more likely to be noticed amongst cultures that deeply feared sleep paralysis events. It is also important to note that sleep paralysis is tied to populations that have anxiety or PTSD (Sharpless et al., 2010).). It could be that amongst populations with higher rates of PTSD, such as Cambodian refugees, overall rates of sleep paralysis are much higher than other representations of population.>GET ANSWER