The Role of Sleep in Lung Health
Via MD Magazine
Poor sleep can drive worsened pulmonary health. Worsened pulmonary health is associated with symptoms which can drive poor sleep.
The cyclical burden of sleep apnea and respiratory symptoms is one which requires a direct address, from patient to physician. In an interview with MD Magazine®, Al Rizzo, MD, chief medical officer of the American Lung Association, broke down the strain of sleep conditions on pulmonary health, and how most patients present to their physicians.
Sleep Apnea Linked to Faster Aging
Sleep apnea and other sleep-breathing disorders can cause a host of problems, such as heart disease, high blood pressure and diabetes. Now a new study by researchers at Harvard Medical School in Boston has added accelerated aging to the list.
You Don’t Have To Be Old, Male Or Overweight To Have Sleep Apnea
Via Longevity Live
You’re probably like thousands of others who think that only older, overweight or sick men suffer from sleep apnea. If this is the case, you’re wrong. The American Academy of Sleep Medicine estimates that as many as 26% of adults as young as 30 to 70 years have obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) and more and more sufferers are women. Sadly, many are often misdiagnosed or not even diagnosed when they seek help, due to stereotyping.
Treatment of Obstructive Sleep Apnea: Alternatives to PAP Therapy
Treatment of Obstructive Sleep Apnea: Alternatives to PAP Therapy webcast, part of the Obstructive Sleep Apnea: A Cleveland Clinic State-of-the-Art Review online series, will review the conservative as well as surgical interventions for obstructive sleep apnea.
Reena Mehra, MD, MS: ADHERE Cohort Gender Findings
New findings from the two-year, international-based ADHERE cohort found that upper airway stimulation (UAS)—a form of obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) care on the rise in the US—is actually more beneficial for female patients than male patients.
Via: MD Magazine
Sleep Apnea Can Make Managing Diabetes More Difficult: What You Need To Know
Manage your sleep apnea and keep your diabetes in check
April 23, 2019
Via Cleveland Clinic
Do you snore? Do you feel fatigued every day? Do you wake up frequently throughout the night? It may be that the shallow breathing or breaks in breathing caused by sleep apnea are the reason. If you have diabetes, it is critical to manage your sleep apnea. According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), approximately 18 million people have sleep apnea, with up to 80 percent of people undiagnosed.
Trouble snoozing? Sleep is a crucial process of the human body and is an important component of health and wellness. If you suffer from poor sleep, it can affect you in more ways than just making you tired. So when it comes to sleep patterns and behavior, what is considered normal? Sleep specialist, Dr. Nancy Foldvary-Schaefer, is here to answer your questions and get you back to bed.
The Cleveland Clinic Sleep Disorders Center held a symposium Saturday on Sleep Essentials for Nursing Providers. The symposium, the first of its kind, was well attended and focused on how best to optimize a whole care team approach for diagnosis and treatment of sleep disorders.
Optimizing Care Team Approach for Sleep Disorders
Sleep disorders affect over 70 million Americans and cost the U.S. economy nearly $150 billion annually in lost productivity and preventable accidents. At the 1st Cleveland Clinic Nursing Sleep Symposium, we are fighting back.
Frequently undiagnosed or untreated, chronic sleep disturbances are associated with a host of adverse health and psychosocial outcomes. The goals of this symposium are to increase awareness of common sleep disorders and their treatments and discuss opportunities for advanced practice nurses, physician assistants, nurses and medical assistants to participate in the management of sleep disorders and innovate team-based sleep care delivery models.
The program will highlight prevalent disorders including obstructive sleep apnea and insomnia that have broad implications on population health and lend themselves to team-based care. The stimulating agenda will provide a comprehensive update of sleep disorders including focused breakout sessions on novel therapeutic interventions presented by multidisciplinary teams. The role of nursing in sleep medicine care delivery and the impact of shift work and chronic sleep loss on healthcare providers will be emphasized.
We invite you to join us for what promises to be an innovative and informative program.
Beyond Heart Health: Consequences of Obstructive Sleep Apnea
Beyond Heart Health: Consequences of Obstructive Sleep Apnea webcast, part of the Obstructive Sleep Apnea: A Cleveland Clinic State-of-the-Art Review online series, will review the consequences of obstructive sleep apnea.
Obstructive Sleep Apnea: A Cleveland Clinic State-of-the-Art Review
Sleep Apnea and the Heart webcast, part of the Obstructive Sleep Apnea: A Cleveland Clinic State-of-the-Art Review online series, will review the physiology of sleep-heart interactions.