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American Heart Association on OSA and Cardiovascular Disease

2022-06-18T10:28:44-07:00

The American Heart Association recently reported on the link between obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) and cardiovascular disease, stating that “Although OSA increases the risk of all-cause and cardiovascular mortality, this condition is often underrecognized and undertreated in cardiovascular practice. A strong association is present between

American Heart Association on OSA and Cardiovascular Disease2022-06-18T10:28:44-07:00

Poor Sleep Linked to 3x the Risk of Heart Disease

2022-03-07T14:15:17-07:00

Sleep experts have long known that poor quality sleep is connected to heart disease, but a recent article in Scientific Reports found that those who don’t get enough quality sleep face a 141 percent increased risk of heart disease—that’s triple the odds of someone who

Poor Sleep Linked to 3x the Risk of Heart Disease2022-03-07T14:15:17-07:00

OSA Surprisingly Common in Kids: American Heart Association Statement

2022-06-18T10:02:00-07:00

The American Heart Association (AHA) recently released a scientific statement outlining the prevalence of OSA in kids. They stress that 1 – 6% of children struggle with OSA, even though it is often thought that kids don’t have these types of sleep disorders. OSA causes

OSA Surprisingly Common in Kids: American Heart Association Statement2022-06-18T10:02:00-07:00

American Heart Association Releases Statement on OSA and Cardiovascular Disease

2022-06-18T10:02:11-07:00

American Heart Association (AHA) published a statement on the relationship between obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) and cardiovascular disease in June 2021. The AHA estimates that 34% of middle-aged men and 17% of middle-aged women struggle with OSA (though many are undiagnosed). Of those with hypertension,

American Heart Association Releases Statement on OSA and Cardiovascular Disease2022-06-18T10:02:11-07:00

Research Shows that Treating Sleep Apnea Lowers Risk of Cardiovascular Events

2022-06-18T11:36:09-07:00

It is estimated that one in 15 adults in the U.S. has obstructive sleep apnea (OSA), the most common type of sleep apnea. Treatment is available, and The Insomnia and Sleep Institute of Arizona offers an outcome-driven solution with an initial consultation exclusively with a

Research Shows that Treating Sleep Apnea Lowers Risk of Cardiovascular Events2022-06-18T11:36:09-07:00