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badgermedicine Sleep Apnea Linked to Teen Obesity - Children's Health -Obesity -: Sleep Apnea Linked to Teen Obesity -Children'... http://t.co/6zvSOk6w

petesede Hypothyroidism can cause sleep apnea http://t.co/lueqbqdS

Newfiewoman Sleep Health - Tips for Insomnia, Sleep Apnea, and Getting a Good Night's Sleep - MedBroadcast: http://t.co/kUxtcxqv via @AddThis

MiaRaven @virosleuth It's also a symptom of narcolepsy, which I have. :) No sleep apnea here, that's hubby.

ConcordeMedica Eat&WeightMed: Obesity, Sleep Apnea and Cognitive Problems in Children Linked http://t.co/zWo9Td7b

DrCsHealthBlurb Eat&WeightMed: Obesity, Sleep Apnea and Cognitive Problems in Children Linked http://t.co/f3hpTceW

GwynethSowa7901 sleep apnea with stuart menn md - http://t.co/1Pe0HNNm

Annemarienzk Obstructive Sleep Apnea: Pathophysiology, Comorbidities and Consequences: Pathophysiology, Comorbidities, and Co... http://t.co/Wjd0wNOn

health6991 http://t.co/8qtVhe5I Obesity, Sleep Apnea and Cognitive Problems in Children Linked - ABC News

LisaPerez097 Sleep Apnea Alternative Treatment - http://t.co/o4dd1YAa Sleep Apnea Alternative Treatment. Recent resear... http://t.co/f7Zy5JSZ

albertalangdon6 Sleep apnea treatment: http://t.co/Nlh1x7fD #writes

paulsmith1970 #apnea: What Causes Sleep Apnea http://t.co/5buPvSLc

badgermedicine abilifysleepapnea439's Space - Home: abilify sleep apnea · Edit · Delete · Tags · Autopost ... abilify internet ... http://t.co/yqDfVn7d

monikasim07 New blog post : Sleep Apnea Symptoms Improve On Mediterranean Diet - ThirdAge:protein diet plan http://t.co/oG79mQff

dantjohnshot Obesity, Sleep Apnea and Cognitive Problems in Children Linked - ABC News


I have sleep apnea,bi polar,personality disorder just put in a appeal with si am I wasting my time? by Jennifer N Q: I just received my 1st denial letter from ssi. Do you think I have a chance with sleep apnea,bi polar, personality disorder, panic attacks and I receive lots of meds for these conditions.

A: Can"t say if your wasting your time or not, however I do know that SSI ALWAYS denies you the first time around. Its procedural. My Father In Law suffered a massive stroke and through the process I found out that they always do that.

What do you know about sleep apnea surgeries? by lucky Q: I hate the mask (as many people do). I have severe obstructive sleep apnea. I am considering surgical options but I've been told the only one that may work for me is the mandibular advancement (when they break your jaw and move it forward). Has anyone had this before? What were your experiences? Did it work? Do you know of any other surgery that may help? Oral appliances?

A: I had a mandibular advancement back in the day when they still wired your mouth shut for 6 weeks. (Many surgeons now opt for a screw and plate closure along with tight rubber bands that allow more mouth movement and a little more eating options!) I did have about a year of orthodontics before I could have it done, incidentally, so it was not a quick fix by any means. The surgery itself sounded far worse than it actually was. The most pain I had was like a dull headache in my jaw area. Pain management was not a problem at all. I did miss eating what I wanted and lost significant weight. (What I would do to have that happen now!!!) I missed yawning the most, though! It did fix my sleep apnea completely. I have never even snored since. It was well worth it for me. My 5 year old had tonsils and adenoids removed for the same reason (sleep apnea) with good results as well. I had previously had that surgery, and it was much more painful than the mandibular advancement. I hope this helps! Best of luck to you!

Can a person bring a sleep apnea machine aboard an airplane when flying internationally? by nwafanusa1 Q: I have sleep apnea and use a sleep apnea breathing machine when sleeping (no oxygen) with a mask and distilled water. When travelling on an airplane internationally can I bring it with me so it is with me at the other country when I get there?

A: Hello ! I know that most personnel at security checkpoints in airports are familiar with CPAP machines. t's advisable to carry along your prescription and/or statement of medical necessity from your physician so that you can demonstrate the need for your CPAP machine. I found from different sources that many CPAP users report no problems getting through the X-ray machine and passing the subsequent explosives and chemical tests, while others are forced to check their CPAP machines because they don't pass the X-ray check. My recommendation would therefore be to expect to be able to take your CPAP machine on an airplane with you, but don't be surprised if you end up having to check it. And don't forget your prescription from your doctor! Good luck!

How can you get a sleep apnea test done without any insurance? by truly_malteaser Q: My fiance has sleep apnea and needs a sleep test done so that he can get the machine to help make it better. He has no insurance as he is out of work. We have been trying to find free sleep tests in Ohio but have had no luck.

A: alot of medical research companies have free testing for certain types of illnesses. Go to the NIH website. That is National Institue of Health. Or contact a medical school or a University hospital associated with one.

Is it possible to have sleep apnea and insomnia at the same time? by Alex Q: I have been suffering with sleep apnea for months now. After waiting three stressful weeks for the machine to arrive, I used it but only managed to get 3 hours of sleep. I also noticed, that before I had the machine my average time spent sleeping decreased. Tonight I am fully awake and I cannot sleep at all. Is it possible to have sleep apnea and insomnia together? I have serious depression already, so I think that this is a logical explanation. What do I do?

A: Your not alone friend. I have both as you do and what I suggest is now that you have the machine, you go to your doctor and get a sleep aid that can be accompanied by an antihistamene. Let me tell you I am on Trazadone for sleep and hydroxyzine which is the antihistamene. Together they work wondurfully. Also you may be overweight which many are who have apnea. Try not to drink too much water and if you are getting up in the night to urinate often then ask your doctor for a diuretic which will reduce the overall body fluid in the body. You may want to look into the possibility of type 2 diabetes. Hope this helps. Hang in there it gets better. p.s. I am awake by choice as i was off yesterday catnapping all day in the rainy weather. Just so you don't ask yourself, Why is he not asleep then?" LOL

Is sleep apnea a condition your born with or can u develop it? by Glornak 7 Q: I used to sleep through the night without waking up most of the time. Now I wake up maybe 3 or 4 times a night. I never get restful sleep. I also experience a lot of sleep paralysis. Could this be linked to sleep apnea?

A: What Is Sleep Apnea? Are you feeling sleepy all the time? Do you snore? Is your doctor having a difficult time treating your high blood pressure? If you answered 'yes' to any of these questions, then you might have Sleep Apnea (also called Obstructive Sleep Apnea or OSA). Sleep Apnea is a condition involving pauses or decreases in breathing during sleep. It is usually due to airway collapse. This collapse occurs in the nose and/or the throat - anywhere from where air enters the nostrils to the back of the tongue. Imagine a straw collapsing when trying to suck on a thick milkshake. Frequently, this airway collapsibility problem is inherited and starts in childhood. In the daytime, it is not a problem because there is good muscle-tone in the airway and the brain monitors breathing. But at night, the throat muscles become relaxed and the brain is not as attentive to the airway. So on inhalation, the airway walls can either completely collapse or significantly narrow. This is a problem because 1) the body must struggle to breathe and 2) the brain has to 'wake up' to reopen the airway. These frequent awakenings lead to fragmentation of nighttime sleep. You may not remember them because they are so short. In fact, patients with sleep apnea can wake-up more than 30 times an hour and think that they slept uninterrupted through the night. Since sleep must be continuous and consolidated in order to be restorative, a number of cognitive problems can occur with sleep fragmentation: daytime sleepiness, memory problems, concentration difficulties, emotional instability, irritability, slowed reaction time, and most importantly, an increased risk of motor vehicle accidents. There are also cardiovascular consequences of this constant 'struggling to breathe.' This puts a strain on the heart and blood vessels, leading to increased risk of high blood pressure, heart disease and stroke. Finally, there are social implications to Sleep Apnea. The snoring associated with sleep apnea can disrupt the sleep of others. In fact, one study showed that when a person treats his/her sleep apnea, the sleep partner gets the equivalent of one hour more sleep per night. Sleep apnea is a progressive disease and often gets worse with age. Weight gain, alcohol, and other sedating/relaxing substances exacerbate it. Who Gets Sleep Apnea? A common misconception is that only overweight men that snore loudly have sleep apnea, but the facts are: 1) Sleep apnea can occur without snoring 2) Thin people can have sleep apnea 3) Women can have sleep apnea 4) Children can have sleep apnea In other words, anyone can have it. Even skinny women. Even children. I Think I Might Have Sleep Apnea, How Do I Find Out If I Have It? Make an appointment with your primary care physician, or if your insurance allows it, go straight to a sleep specialist. If your physician thinks you might have sleep apnea, then he/she can refer you for a sleep study or comprehensive sleep evaluation. How Is Sleep Apnea Treated? There are four main categories of treatment for sleep apnea: Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP), Surgery, Oral Appliances, and Behavioral Modification. The most effective way to treat sleep apnea is with CPAP. CPAP is a mask worn over the nose attached by a hose to an air compressor. The air compressor gently and quietly blows room-air into the nose, which 'stents' the airway open, preventing airway collapse. This is the most effective way to treat sleep apnea, and all patients diagnosed with sleep apnea should at least try it before considering other options. Surgery can be an effective way to treat sleep apnea. A number of different procedures can be performed. These range from nasal septum repair to jaw reconstruction. Talk to your doctor about whether surgery is the right option for you. An oral appliance is a device made by a dentist or an orthodontist designed to pull your lower jaw forward. By pulling your lower jaw forward, the tongue is pulled away from the back of the throat. If your airway obstruction is occurring behind the tongue, then this can be an effective way to treat your sleep apnea. The treatment of sleep apnea with oral appliance should be a coordinated effort between the sleep physician, the dentist/orthodontist, and the patient. Behavioral modifications can help in the treatment of sleep apnea, but are usually the least effective. These include such techniques as weight loss, sleeping on your side, and avoiding alcohol before bedtime. None of these treatment options is ideal, but they all can be useful in treating sleep apnea and resulting in more restful sleep. With risks like heart attack and stroke, you should do everything you can to get your sleep apnea under control. If you think you have sleep apnea, contact your doctor or go to a sleep center. It could be the best decision you ever made. By: Scott Fromherz Ar


A: The best remedy for sleep apnea is to get outfitted with a CPAP (Continuous Positive Airway Pressure) machine which provides back pressure to keep your airway open. You need to have a sleep study to determine the settings for the machine. If you do nothing you risk consequences like heart disease and your sleep will be poor, making you tired all day. It also helps to lose weight. My brother lost 50 pounds and was able to get rid of his CPAP machine by taking a sleep study that showed he was able to maintain his oxygen level all night without the CPAP. I don't know of any medication that can treat sleep apnea.

SLEEP Apnea? by Chris S Q: I think I have sleep apnea, I tought it was my heart but they've gave me a full work up and my heart is fine. I'm so sleepy during the day I can't fuction, is there anything I can do to stay awake during the day, I sleep some through the night but not sure if its a deep sleep. I need help staying awake during the day on my job.

A: i have the same thing , and unfortunately you have to do some "real" diet changes and excercise. eat a big bowl of oat meal in the morning and try jiu jitsu . i lost 20 lbs.

Sleep Apnea? by TARAJA Q: Can we die during sleep, if we have sleep APNEA? I mean, in severe cases. Thanks. Can anyone give me tips of how to avoid it? I know some, but I would like to know if there is a cure for it.


sleep apnea? by [email protected] Q: I now live near the coast in California and use a CPAP machine nightly. I am planning to move to a higher altitude in Colorado (7,000 to 8,000 ft). What effect will this have on my sleep apnea?

A: It will not an effect on your sleep apnea, just your machine. Make sure when you get there you change your altitude on your CPAP machine. If not you will not get the prescribed pressure.

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