Snoring is often thought of as a condition adults have to deal with, but did you know that children can snore, too? While that may seem cute, childhood snoring could actually cause health problems and should be treated.
CEENTA ENT doctor Mark Abrams, MD, discussed snoring on WSOC's Daily Two on October 18, 2017.
At the end of a long, hard day at work or school, all you want is a restful night of sleep and to feel alert during the day. But for some people, this can be difficult. You may be snoring at night, which disrupts your sleep and your partner’s sleep. If that’s the case, you may have obstructive sleep apnea.
Being a singer can mean a lot of late nights and early mornings of performances and practicing. But if you are not getting enough sleep, you could make yourself susceptible to voice injury or impede healing a vocal injury.
Insomnia and tinnitus can both be troublesome issues on their own, but when a lack of sleep affects your ears, it can be all the more unpleasant. Fortunately, there are ways to deal with both conditions that can help you get a better night’s sleep.
A full night’s sleep is important for both your physical and mental health. However, more than a third of American adults – or 83.6 million people – get less than they need. The American Academy of Sleep Medicine recently recommended that adults get at least seven hours of sleep a night and children get 10. National Sleep Awareness Week begins March 2, so now is the perfect time to learn why you should start going to bed earlier.