CPAP of OSA. Without a doubt, the best (and fastest) treatment of obstructive sleep apnea is CPAP (continuous positive airway pressure).
Ha... Good question! The best treatment I know of is losing weight in case of obesity present. Fastest would be CPAP machine, but it doesn't change the course of the disease.
Depends on severity. There are several options for sleep apnea treatment- change life style, diet, CPAP and its varieties of machine, an oral mouthpiece, etc. Or a combination of all. It can vary from person to person. You need to have a thorough history, exam and sleep study. You may have to try several options before finding the best and fastest solution.
CPAP or Orthotic. CPAP or dental appliance. Seek guidance from experienced sleep doctor.
You need. To see a sleep physician for a sleep study. If you have obstructive sleep apnea, you need CPAP. If you are merely snoring, try the orthotic first.
Some treatments. The first necessity is make sure you have a sleep study. The treatments will depend upon the severity of the osa. It can be mild, moderate or severe. Treatments vary from change of life style (loss of weight, nutrition, exercise;) surgery to remove some tissue in the back of the throat; oral mouthpieces and CPAP machines. Rely upon your medical professional to discuss which option may be best.
Apnea treatments. Treatment choices include; weight loss, change in sleep position, surgery, positive pressure (cpap) and oral appliances.
Sleep Apnea Surgery. Obstructive Sleep Apnea is a disease that can affect different levels of the airway and also varies in its severity. There are many treatments, all with varying success rates and rates of relapse. However, for SEVERE sleep apnea (as demonstrated by your sleep study and your comorbidities) MMA surgery has been shown to be highly effective; it is evidence-based and upheld by solid clinical data.
OSA Treatment. Obstructive sleep apnea treatment options include: weight loss, nasal decongestant, positional therapy, CPAP (breathing mask), oral appliance therapy and surgery. See a sleep disorders specialist for a sleep study and management.
Are alternative treatments to mild obstructive sleep apnea (AHI of 8/H) other than CPAP/BiPAP! Are there any side effects that will arise from them?
Tongue suspension. There are several solutions such as appliances or more permanent solutions... ie http://siestamedical. Com/ - there are minimally invasive solutions for alternatives to patients intolerant of cpap. May want to talk to your ear nose throat physician.
Weight management. Depending on a patients weight, getting closer a BMI under 25 may be more successful in the long term for OSA and a variety of other health issues.
2. Weight loss may help. Dental sleep appliances usually useful. See evaluation by a dentist trained in sleep medicine.
Mechanical. The treatment for obstructive sleep apnea is done only after a formal evaluation by a doctor, preferably a lung specialist. The most frequent treatment is a mechanical breathing apparatus known as CPAP - worn at night. The treatment also usually involves weight loss, avoidance of alcohol and generally keeping oneself healthy by exercising.
CPAP the standard. CPAP is the approach to which we co pare all other treatment. The problem is low compliance, inconvenience and intolerance. Mads, mandibular advancement devices, and surgery are alternatives as well. Before considering surgery, I would try a mad, perhaps in combination with cpap.
CPAP. For most people, CPAP is the most effective treatment. Some people have trouble tolerating it, though, and may need an oral appliance, weight reduction or surgery. Provent is another method that is reasonably effective. Since everyone is different, it is important to find a treatment that you can tolerate and utilize every night.
Cpap. Is very effective in treating sleep apnea.
Weight loss. Sleep apnea may be due to obesity, or anything that can cause obstruction to the airway (enlarged tonsils, short neck, obesity etc...)weight loss, removal of an enlarged tonsil can help reduce the problem, however when sleep apnea is diagnosed the doctor usually prescribes a cpap (continuous positive airway pressure) machine to help keep open the airway during sleep.
Mechanical. This condition is caused by many things that narrow your upper airways. The simple treatments are such things as nose strips, etc., but often don't work. The proper treatment is to see a lung specialist, have some formal testing and then proceed to do such things as lose weight, avoid alcohol, exercise and probably use breathing devices such as cpap.
Sleep Doctor. You need a complete evaluation and testing by a board certified sleep doctor. Many causes, many treatment.
Is "Provent Therapy" from sleep apnea as effective as a CPAP or at least 50% effective, compared to CPAP?
PROVENT vs CPAP. Aa30 ~ this article shows that PROVENT is NOT recommended as an alternative to CPAP in moderate to severe sleep apnea. So stay on the CPAP for now http://www. Ncbi. Nlm. Nih. Gov/pubmed/23723343.
Provent therapy. Cpap is the gold standard and the most effective. Pro ent can help in mild apnea but really is not that effective for moderate to severe apnea. Maybe you should contact an ent who does sleep apnea surgery if you are not tolerating cpap. Good luck and feel better!
??? Please reword your question. Don't understand what you are asking.
30 what? Your question needs clarification. 30 what?
Fast. Symptoms can be quickly relieved with a device called cpap, CPAP will greatly help symptoms, this is a mask that applies a low level of air pressure to the airway keeping it from blocking during sleep and effectively treats sleep apnea. Symptoms improve quickly after treatment. Weight loss will help dramatically. Loss of even 10-15% of body weight can help. A rate of 1-1.5 lbs/ week loss is safe.
You can't. Obstructive sleep apnea rarely goes away. It however can be managed and symptoms start to reduce as soon as treatment is started. While a CPAP breathing machine is the gold standard of treatment, due to compliance issues, an oral appliance can be the treatment of choice according to the american academy of sleep medicine.
Sleep apnea. Mandibular advancement has shown great results. This procedure opens up the posterior airway significantly.
Symptoms - Fast. Your apnea won't go away (without surgery), but treatment can quickly resolve symptoms. Make sure you are evaluated and treated by an experienced sleep doctor.
Dad has severe sleep apnea. Refuses to wear CPAP. Snores loudly and profusely. Any other treatments or suggestion?
Help him to undergo. His prescribed right treatment for his long term wellbeing and no short cuts. If he has weight problem (most likely overweight) make him to loose weight. Don't look for shortcuts as there are none, make sure he keeps his doctor's appointments.
Oral appliance. I'd go see a dentist about using a oral appliance. Different folks for different strokes as CPAP is a love/hate relationship and compliance may be better with a simple oral sleep apnea appliance.
Sleep Oral appliance. The sleep oral appliance therapy is an effective non-invasive treatment option for mild or moderate obstructive sleep. For severe or central sleep apnea CPAP or Bi-PAP is recommended. Surgery for OSA is usually not done unless other conservative treatments have failed. See Sleep Medicine specialist for treatment options.
Am sure I don't have sleep apnea. Am not overweight. Father. Mother. Brother also snore.. I have large tonsils could it be the reason. Treatments?
Maybe. It is possible, but impossible to tell without a sleep study first. See a sleep physician.
Need to be tested. Without a study, you can't know. Tonsils can obstruct airflow, and if blocked long enough, that is the definition of obstructive sleep apnea. Tonsil removal may be all you need, but you need an exam. Tonsils may only be part of the problem. Often it is not enough. Apnea is common in skinny people.