This starts from a medical perspective and then moves to dental… because a mouthpiece may impact upon your teeth - and your teeth (and other things) impact upon whether a mouthpiece is right for you.
This evidence-based guide has been created in accordance with the Principles and Requirements of NHS England's Information Standard.
Peer reviewer is: Dr Shouresh Charkhandeh DDS.
“I’m ok, I can’t hear it!” is a phrase we hear all the time.
In many cultures snoring is humorous, and snoring noises are often used in film and animation to indicate that someone is sleeping… the irony being that the snorer might be only getting poor quality sleep, and indeed, snoring can be a symptom of something more serious.
In this Snorer.com Guide, we’ll give you an overview of snoring and
sleep apnoea, to help you make the decision whether ‘snoring’ is
something you should address… because it might not be just snoring.
You may have tried one or more before, so try some others to see if they
work for you. These are suggestions and won’t work for everyone!
Some of these suggestions might show results immediately, others after a sustained amount of time.
We’d love to hear from you (email@example.com) if you’ve tried something from this guide and how it worked out for you.
Of course, do not undertake anything in this guide if it goes against the
advice of your medical practitioner. If your partner snores and feels sleepy in the day they should consult their Doctor/Primary Care Physician.
Originally developed for newborn multiples, this sleep-training method worked so well with twins and triplets that families with singletons and older babies began asking Suzy to share her recipe for success, resulting in: regular feeding times; 12 hours' sleep at night; three hours' sleep during the day; peace of mind for parent and baby; and less strain on parents - and their marriage. This edition includes a new chapter on implementing the program with babies up to 18 months.