OK. So, that's the first night. And this one is now 67, and that's not a good score.
And this tells you, of course, how much you had in REM sleep, in deep sleep, and all this sort of thing.
This was really fascinating because this gave that quantitation about all the different phases of sleep.
So, it also then tells you how you do compared to your age group.
It's like a managed competition of sleep. And really interesting stuff.
Look at this thing and say, "Well, I didn't think I was a very good sleeper,
but actually I did better than average in 50 to 60 year olds."
OK? And the key thing was, what I didn't know, was that I was a really good dreamer.
OK. Now let's move from sleep to diseases.
Eighty percent of Americans have chronic disease,
or 80 percent of age greater than 65 have two or more chronic disease,
140 million Americans have one or more chronic disease,
and 80 percent of our 1.5, whatever, trillion expenditures are related to chronic disease.
Now, diabetes is one of the big ones. Almost 24 million people have diabetes.
And here is the latest map. It was published just a little more than a week ago in the New York Times, and it isn't looking good.
That is, for men, 29 percent in the country over 60 have Type II diabetes,
and women, although it's less, it's terribly high.