While treatable, this sleep disorder can be dangerous due to the fact that your breathing repeatedly starts and stops throughout the night. Know your options for treatment and prevention for sleep apnea.
More on Sleep Apnea
Acid Reflux and Sleep Apnea: CPAP May Improve Symptoms
As many as 18 million people in the United States have sleep apnea. The most common upper gastrointestinal disease in Western countries, meanwhile, is acid reflux, so it is not uncommon to see patients with both conditions. If you fall into this cate...
The Celiac Disease, Gluten, and Childhood Sleep Apnea Link
Is there a link between celiac disease, gluten sensitivity, and sleep disordered breathing in children?
What Does Snoring Have to Do With Obesity?
A lot. Problems like snoring and sleep apnea can make it more difficult to lose weight. Find out what’s behind the connection—and what you can do to get the rest you need.
Sleep Apnea Could Be Fueling Your Depression
A new study found that people with depression that doesn’t respond to therapy and medication should be screened for this sleep disorder. Here’s what you should know.
9 Surprising Benefits of Weight Loss
For people who are overweight or obese, losing even a little weight can improve your life—and your health—in some unexpected ways. The bonus? Those non-scale victories can help keep you motivated too.
No More Cold and Clammy Night Sweats
Although night sweats isn’t a sleep disorder, they can still wreak havoc on your life — and sheets. There are a few culprits that could be eliminated so you sleep soundly — and dry.
Is This Form of THC a Game-Changer for Sleep Apnea?
A recent study on treatment involves a rather controversial medicinal agent: Dronabinol.
Alcohol and Sleep Apnea: A Dangerous Cocktail
Norman’s bouts with sleep apnea seemed to worsen when he was drinking. His snoring grew worse. He’d awaken frequently, gasping for breath.