How Much Does a CPAP Machine Cost on Average?

A continuous positive air pressure (CPAP) device is used as therapy to treat obstructive sleep apnea. These devices are only available by prescription as they are sophisticated medical equipment.
The device provides continuous positive air pressure to your face through a tube which is fitted to a mask worn while you sleep. The air pressure helps to keep your airways open and prevents the cycle of interrupted breathing and waking that is a feature of sleep apnea.

Hypoxia In Obstructive Sleep Apnea

Sleep disorders affect more than 50 million adults in the United States alone, and a further 20 – 30 million experience sleep disruptions on an intermittent basis.
The expression “sleep disorder” is an umbrella term used to refer to dozens of conditions. Approximately 80 different sleep disorders have been identified, some of which pose a higher risk of health complications than others….

The Power of Sleep and Its Impact on Our Longevity

Early to bed and early to rise makes a man (or woman) healthy, wealthy and wise. All of us have heard this mantra at one time or another.
So it’s a bit ironic that so many people don’t get a good night’s sleep.
While occasional bouts of insomnia are common, real medical problems can develop when you miss too much sleep. …

Nutritional Supplements for Sleep & Sleep Apnea

Obstructive sleep apnea, or OSA, is a sleeping disorder in which breathing becomes irregular, disrupted and even briefly stops multiple times during the night.
While most people require an oral device or a CPAP (continuous positive airways pressure) machine during sleep, lifestyle can also help improve the medical condition.

Are Sleep Apnea and Night Sweats Related?

Waking up at night covered in sweat is not pleasant but, thankfully, for many people it’s due to a bad dream and is a rare occurrence. However, when sweating heavily during sleep becomes the norm rather than the exception, it’s time to explore the reasons behind the problem and find a suitable cure.

Sleep Apnea and Cold/Flu: How to Deal With It

Nasal congestion caused by a cold or flu can make sleeping difficult for anyone. However, when you have sleep apnea, congestion can be even more problematic.
Obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) is the most common form of this sleep disorder, resulting in breathing difficulties caused by a narrowing of the upper airways while asleep. A runny or blocked nose compounds the problem.

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