Scary connection between Sleep Apnea and Acid Reflux

10-28-14 GHOST 1

Most Sleep Apnea sufferers have Acid Reflux…. and other comorbidities.

How it happens:
During the cessations of breathing the body will increase its efforts to take in air.
Abdominal contractions are exaggerated and increase until breathing resumes.
The contractions squeeze the stomach and force acid up the esophagus.
The efforts to breathe also increase a negative pressure in the esophagus which also pull up acid.

Become a Sleep Medicine Dentist and help your patients that have these Sleep Apnea connected comorbidities and symptoms-
Diabetes, High Blood Pressure, GERD, headaches, nocturnal bruxism.

Explanations like this are presented in the upcoming Sleep Apnea seminars.
You can view the course outlines and register here:

Oct 2015

ATLANTA, GA –           10/16/2015 – 10/17/2015 Register Now! 
LOS ANGELES, CA – 10/16/2015 – 10/17/2015 Register Now! 
SEATTLE, WA –         10/23/2015 – 10/24/2015 Register Now! 

Nov 2015

PHILADELPHIA, PA –   11/06/2015 – 11/07/2015 Register Now! 
SALT LAKE CITY, UT – 11/06/2015 – 11/07/2015 Register Now! 
IRVINE, CA –                 11/13/2015 – 11/14/2015 Register Now! 
OKLAHOMA CITY, OK –11/13/2015 – 11/14/2015 Register Now! 
LAS VEGAS, NV –          11/20/2015 – 11/21/2015 Register Now! 
MEMPHIS, TN –              11/20/2015 – 11/21/2015 Register Now! 

 

MINE FOR DIAMONDS IN SEATTLE Feb. 7th and 8th

 SNEAK PREVIEW and INSIDE INFORMATION 
1-25-14 DIAMONDSome "diamonds" from Dr. Tache's Sleep Medicine seminar Feb. 7-8th.

WHY is High Blood Pressure a symptom of SA?

WHY is Acid Reflux (GERD) a symptom of SA?

WHY is Diabetes a symptom of SA?

Dr. Dan Tache' will explain these relationships and physiology.

Attend and "mine" for more diamonds. 
                               Learn how to help those who are Sleepless in Seattle.

12-15-13 NOCT. BRUX man in bed                             Earn 16 CE credits and become The Sleep Dentist.
Brand yourself as a Doctor who understands and discovers sleep problems.

The winners in this difficult economy will be those Dentists who are able to offer the combination of patient engagement and niche marketing.    Those Dentists who convince people that they understand all their needs, truly care about them, and have a unique and essential serviceto offer, will stand out.  Patients’ priorities have changed. The money is still there. They are willing and ready to spend money on their priorities.

The current need, and “buzz”, is in treating sleep apnea Patients are asking their Dentists about sleep apnea. How comfortable are YOU with the answers? It is reported that less than .5% of practicing Dentists are able to assist the more than 50 million people who suffer from sleep apnea. There is a growing public awareness of the hazards that come from a nocturnal stoppage of breathing. Your patients are becoming increasingly more concerned about the blockage of oxygen to the brain and other organs. Strokes. Heart attacks. Diabetes, Dementia.  As a Care Giver, think of how you can serve. Serve an unfilled need.

1-21-13 LOGO DENTAL PROS SHARING

Read more about this inside Sleep Magazine: www.TheSleepMagazine.com 

See the Two day course outline and register here:

http://sleepgroupsolutions.com/2.0/modules/piCal/index.php?action=View&event_id=0000003066

  After the Seminar Dr. Tache’ will continue to Mentor you, giving you the confidence to be a Sleep Medicine Doctor. 

About Dr. Dan Tache’ the Instructor:
A native of Salem, MA, Dr. Tache’ has been practicing dentistry since 1975. He received his undergraduate degree from St. Anselm’s College in Manchester, NH, and his Doctor of Dental Medicine degree from Tufts University School of Dental Medicine in 1974. Dr. Tache’ began lecturing for SGS in 2006 and is currently serving as President of the Wisconsin Sleep Society.

 

High Blood Pressure Linked to Sleep Apnea

3-24-14 SNORING

May is High Blood Pressure Awareness week.

Javier Nieto, MD, associate professor, Epidemiology, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health said, “The connection [to Sleep Apnea] is important because high blood pressure can lead to serious adverse health consequences, including heart attack, stroke, and kidney disease.”

In a study involving more than 6,000 adult men and women age 40 or older, he presence of sleep apnea was detected using polysomnography, which simultaneously records brain waves, heart waves, blood oxygen levels, and breathing rate while a person sleeps.

10-25-11 SUGAR

High Blood pressure? Salt is the killer.

http://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2000/apnea-hypertension.html