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Enter the mysterious realm of sleep. We do it, we need it, we always want more of it, and we tend to believe more than a few claims about what happens when we shut our eyes at night.
Ask anyone how they are and “tired” is likely to be part of their answer.
Disorders like insomnia and sleep apnea that interfere with our ability to sleep are frustrating to deal with, to treat, and to diagnose. The problem intensifies even further when sleep apnea symptoms include insomnia, and insomnia symptoms include sleep apnea. When these two different sleeping disorders blur the lines, it can be frustrating to try and pinpoint what the problem behind your inconsistent sleep patterns truly is.
Arguments and conversations about how tired we are, and how little sleep we get, are part of our everyday lives – it’s like some kind of weird badge of honour. But, many of our bad habits (scrolling through our phones or iPads in bed anyone?) are actually the reason we can’t get a healthy night of sleep.
As you know by now, sleep is an essential, and very important, part of human life. Sleep is also an essential part of animal life.
While snoring is an ongoing joke in day-to-day life and popular culture, sleep apnea isn’t. Many Canadians live undiagnosed with this sleep disorder.
Snoring can be a major indicator of Obstructive Sleep Apnea, so you shouldn’t just hide it under the bed.
Traditionally seen as a “men’s disorder,” Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSA) is fairly common in women too.
Falling asleep can sometimes be frustrating, and who can’t relate to waking up in the middle of the night feeling wide awake? Researchers have termed the phrase “sleep hygiene” to refer to specific habits and practices that can contribute to getting a good night’s sleep. As part of your New Year’s Resolutions, try following these tips to help you establish a healthier sleep routine.
This new sleep disorder is ruining ex texts everywhere. Here are some tips to deal with parasomnia's newest bedmate: sleep texting.
Napping is crucial to the development of babies, but new research shows that sleep has proactive benefits that make us smarter. Here are four ways naps benefit adults
Virtually every ounce of medical research on these three health issues identifies that Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSA) may play a significant role.
Setting two alarms to get up in the morning? Hitting the snooze button every few minutes? If this sounds like you, the idea of being a morning person might seem like a distant dream.
Snoring is extremely common but could be a sign of a bigger problem. Many remedies claim to cure snoring, but if you have sleep apnea only one thing will work..
Obstructive sleep apnea is one of the most common sleep disorders with one in four Canadians at high risk for it. Sleep apnea therapy is most often done with a CPAP machine: CPAP stands for Continuous Positive Airway Pressure.
With men self-reporting sleep apnea nearly twice as much as women and the fact that 73% of Canadian adults with sleep apnea are men, it's important to know the facts and pay attention.
Relationships are put to the test when one partner can't sleep.