snore


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Synonyms for snore

the rattling noise produced when snoring

Related Words

the act of snoring or producing a snoring sound

breathe noisily during one's sleep

References in periodicals archive ?
"We found that the cardiac parameters in women appear to be more easily affected by the disease and that women who snore or have OSA might be at greater risk for cardiac involvement," Dr.
Airplane snore! Hilarious viral reemerges on the net showing wife snoring whilst husband flies toy plane past
SnoreCare is committed to creating snore aides that don't just work but are also lightweight and soft enough for its users.
Losing weight can help people who have recently gained weight and have started to snore as a result.
I snore with my mouth open and, according to the family, I sound like a jumbo jet.
Snoring frequency was ascertained by the following question, “In the past 12 months, how often did you snore during the night sleeping?”, and the options for responses were “never”, “occasionally”, and “habitual”, which was defined as “never or nearly never”, “1–2 nights per week”, and “≥3 nights per week”, respectively.
Theravent Snore Therapy works through the application of small adhesive devices that cover the nostrils.
TRY: Mouth breathing devices, including Snore Calm Chin-Up Strips (a sort of self-adhesive plaster to prevent the mouth falling open - PS5.99 from pharmacies) will help you to breathe through your nose.
When the muscle tissues at the back of the throat are too relaxed or have poor muscle tone, the person tends to snore, since we tend to breathe through our mouth when we sleep.
The residual pain from the large diameter and repeated insertion attempts made it difficult to go back to sleep; however, by 3:49 am, the patient was snoring heroically again and continued to snore (259 events) until waking at 6:20 am.
While men are twice as likely as women to snore among younger folk, that gap closes after menopause and women snore in equal numbers.
In fact, a recent study by snorerelieving nasal spray Asonor (asonor.com), found that 89% of people whose partners snore will lose on average 1.5 hours of sleep every night.
In people aged between 30-60 years, 44% of men and 28% of women habitually snore. Aging aggravates this occurrence due to muscular weakness.
Research has found that people who snore not only suffer from less restorative sleep but are also more likely to have serious health problems.
"A lot of children snore occasionally, for example when they have a head cold.