Say Goodnight to CPAP Dry Mouth for Good
CPAP machines are commonly used by people who have sleep apnea or other diagnoses involving their oropharynx. Sometimes using a CPAP can contribute to mouth-breathing, which usually dries out your mouth. Dry mouth can wake you up coughing or with a sore throat. It can also contribute to dental problems. Treatment for CPAP dry mouth can be quite simple with possible remedies that include:
Sleep Apnea Linked To Shoulder Pain
Could my sleep apnea be the cause of my shoulder pain? Anyone who has crossed over to the 40 years and older club will tell you that you start feeling your age. Recently, I began experiencing pain in my elbow caused by tendinitis or otherwise called “tennis elbow”.
Traveling with CPAP Batteries In and Outside the USA
If you’re dealing with a sleep apnea disorder and regularly need to ensure access to a working continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) machine, having constant electrical power for the device is essential, even while traveling.
Newly Diagnosed With Sleep Apnea: What to Know
Sleep apnea is a sleep disorder that is potentially serious since breathing stops and starts repeatedly during sleep. Those who have a sleep apnea disorder usually snore loudly and still feel tired after sleeping for a full night.
Is Technology Affecting Your Sleep Quality?
Everyone has a sleep routine, but not all routines are good for your sleep quality. 9 out of 10 Americans admit to using some sort of technology to fall asleep and quiet racing thoughts. Whether you turn on a show you've seen a million times or scroll through your phone in bed, those actions can actually hurt how well you sleep.
10 Ways to Solve CPAP Problems
Sleep Apnea is one of the most debilitating yet hidden respiratory conditions. It's bad enough not being able to breathe in your sleep, but when your mask isn't functioning as it should, that only causes more frustrations, sleepless nights, and tired mornings afterward.
Why You May Not Feel Better After Using CPAP Therapy
Did you know that according to The American Sleep Apnea Association, there are about 22 million Americans who suffer from obstructive sleep apnea (OSA)? The most common treatment option for OSA is using continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) machines.
Treating Sleep Apnea Without CPAP
Sleep apnea affects 25 percent of men and 10 percent of women, according to the Cleveland Clinic. It occurs when your upper airway repeatedly becomes blocked and reduces or stops your breathing during the night. If not treated, it can also cause high blood pressure, heart attacks, diabetes and stroke.