oral appliance

U.S. Department of Health & Human Services found oral appliances Completely eliminate or Significantly reduce sleep apnea

U.S. Department of Health & Human Services found in 
127 studies with 3,027 patients that:  97% of patients who used the oral appliance considered it effective in eliminating or reducing sleep apnea and snoring. Click to see study! 75% of patients who used the oral appliance reduced sleep apnea by more than 50%. Click to see …

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Have a History of Difficulty Sleeping?

If you’ve noticed a long-term pattern of difficulty sleeping, you may have insomnia. Whether you’ve been unable to fall asleep, stay asleep, or you wake too early, there are tests and treatments that can improve your sleep. The National Sleep Foundation’s insomnia resource center is a helpful source for understanding when, where, and how to …

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Oral Appliance Therapy / CPAP Comparison Diagram

This diagram comparing CPAP and Oral Appliance Therapy (OAT) was published in Current Opinion in Pulmonary Medicine (2009) in an article titled “Oral appliance treatment of obstructive sleep apnea: an update” by Andrew S.L. Chana and Peter A. Cistulli. (It can be found on page 594). Despite the better PSG results, CPAP ranks lower on …

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