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Lansing, MI 48917

Lansing Dentist Explains How Sleep Apnea Affects Your Daily Life

July 26, 2016

Filed under: sleep apnea treatment — Tags: , , — dr_hagerty @ 4:49 am

sleep apnea treatment in LansingSleep apnea is classified as a sleep disorder that results from interruptions in breathing various times throughout the night while sleeping. The most common cause of sleep apnea is the result of an obstruction in the airway. As a result, the airway collapses, causing pauses in breathing. While many often believe the only complication of the condition is loud, chronic snoring, without sleep apnea treatment in Lansing, you’ll start to notice your quality of life decreasing. Untreated sleep apnea causes potentially serious complications on your overall health while also negatively impacting your quality of daily life. As your dentist in Lansing, we have everything you need to know about sleep apnea.
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Lansing Dentist Dr. John Hagerty Answers Questions about Sleep Apnea

February 19, 2016

snoring man, awake wifeSleep experts have all kinds of tips for getting a good night’s rest: don’t eat too late, don’t drink alcohol before bed, go to bed and wake up at the same times every day, sleep in a dark and quiet room and on and on. You’ve tried all of these, but you still find that you’re sleepy during the day. Maybe the problem isn’t the way you go to sleep, but how you sleep at night. A condition called sleep apnea may be robbing you of sleep and you probably don’t even know it. For residents of Lansing, sleep apnea can be diagnosed and treated at Hagerty Dentistry. To help you, Dr. John Hagerty will answer some basic questions about sleep apnea.
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Sleep Apnea Treatment Lansing, MI

August 20, 2015

snoring man, awake wife

Tell the truth—do you and your significant other share a bedroom but not a bed? Well, if you answered yes, then you’re in good company. Research from Ryerson University in Toronto estimates that between 30 to 40 percent of couples sleep in separate rooms at night. According to Colleen Carney, the director of the Sleep and Depression Lab at Ryerson, even though people say they sleep better when their bed partner is next to them, brain monitoring proves the opposite to be true. When test subjects slept together, monitors show that their brain did not enter the deeper stages of sleep, because it was repeatedly awakened.
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