Yourwellness Magazine Follows Up Launch of Anti-Snoring Device

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With the launch of a new device to help prevent snoring, Yourwellness Magazine commented on a new study which found that snoring is a risk for heart attacks.

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A new device to prevent snoring has recently been launched, it was announced July 7th. The SnoreRX Mouthpiece is an anti-snoring oral appliance that has been popularly advertised across Canada and the United States, and works by slightly pushing the lower jaw and tongue forward so that it provides better airflow and away from the back of the throat and stops the vibration of the throat muscles. The device has recently been cleared by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), which confirms that SnoreRX is a safe and effective anti-snoring mouthpiece and meets its claims. (http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/snorerx-anti-snoring-mouthpiece-as-seen-on-tv-canada-277199.htm)

With this in mind, Yourwellness Magazine explored how snoring might be a larger heart attack risk than smoking. According to Yourwellness Magazine, “If you ever slept next to someone who snores you know that it can be a bit of a pain when you’re trying to get some sleep. It can even be a bit of problem if you snore – many people are known to wake themselves up with their own snoring. But now it seems that there might be something more sinister to snoring than just a midnight annoyance.” (http://www.yourwellness.com/2013/03/snoring-puts-you-more-at-risk-of-heart-attacks-than-smoking/#sthash.wIGWU50z.dpuf)

Yourwellness Magazine explained that snoring could actually be the early warning sign of life-threatening health problems and wellness issues, as the researchers announced that the condition may cause a thickening of the arteries which can cause brain haemorrhages, strokes and heart attacks. Yourwellness Magazine commented that this recent study is part of a growing trend in identifying snoring as something more than just a benign issue, and individuals who snore should seek medical advice to see if there is anything that can be done to reduce the problem.

To find out more, visit the gateway to living well at http://www.yourwellness.com.

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Michael Kitt
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