All forms of sleep apnea disrupt your breathing, which can negatively impact your nightly sleep. Learn about the different types of sleep apnea and common ways to treat them.
An estimated 22 to 29 million Americans—about 12 percent of the adult population—suffer from sleep apnea, according to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine. That’s up from estimates of three to seven percent as recently as 2008.
An estimated 22 million adults in the United States suffer from sleep apnea, and yet it remains a “notoriously undiagnosed” condition. It turns out that overlapping signs and symptoms of sleep apnea may be one of the reasons behind this national problem.
A good night’s sleep is an enigma to far too many people and yet essential to optimal wellness. One in four Americans develops insomnia each year, which is why an entire industry has sprung up around tools to help people sleep. The good news is that one of the most helpful methods—meditation—doesn’t have to cost you a thing.
Are you giving your heart the love that it deserves? If you’re living with untreated sleep apnea, we hate to break it to you, but the answer is no. The inside of your body is a strange place that’s connected in all sorts of surprising ways. The link between sleep apnea and heart disease happens to be one of them.