Some people who do not usually snore
can sometimes snore
Nigel said I definitely didn't snore
as often or as loudly.
Stop smoking: Smokers are around twice as likely to snore
as non-smokers because the habit causes nasal congestion and inflammation.
I Was Tired Of My Wife's Snoring - So I Invented Snore
Twice as many men as women snore
and, though not prescriptive, the condition generally affects those in the 40-60 age bracket.
ESPECIALLY ON YOUR NECK THE size of your neck has a lot of bearing on if you snore
, and "if you have been snoring for a long time then it's possible that the blood vessels that supply the muscles that maintain neck and throat tone during the night have been damaged by the excess weight," says Dr Idzikowski.
can also help problems E | | Especially on your nec THE size of your neck has a lot of bearing on if you snore
, and "if you have been snoring for a long time then it's possible that the blood vessels that supply the muscles that maintain neck and throat tone during the EXERCISING can also help with snoring.
In people aged between 30-60 years, 44% of men and 28% of women habitually snore
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.
The study showed that children who snored loudly at least twice a week at the age of 2 and 3 had more behaviour problems than children who either don't snore
or who snored at 2 or 3 but not at both ages.
That may or may not be true, but many a woman would say that her husband and the dog have begun to snore
Further, it was determined that while living in a smoking household did not increase the chances that an infant would snore
, it did increase the risk of that snoring causing arousals.
Brachycephalic cats--those with snub or flat noses and small nostrils, such as Persians, often snore
because the nasal tissue vibrates when the air goes out," says Ursula Krotscheck, DVD, an assistant professor in the Department of Clinical Sciences at Cornell University's College of Veterinary Medicine.
MINNEAPOLIS -- Children with frequent, loud snoring are significantly more likely to develop recurrent otitis media and to require tympanostomy tubes than are children who don't snore
, based on data from more than 16,000 children aged 5-7 years.