As residents near wind turbines are blaming the turbines for ailments including insomnia, at least some courts have sided with wind energy developers, reports Climate Central.
The TimesRecorder profiles Genesis Sleep Disorders Center, focusing on how it’s helped patients in the community.
Medical device manufacturer Fisher Wallace Laboratories has made the Inc. 5000–a list of the fastest growing companies.
Invacare Corp announced a restructuring initiative that is expected to generate $14 to $15 million in annualized pre-tax savings when fully instituted in 2015.
Because of the collaborative nature in the treatment of sleep apnea, it is important that dentists have a solid understanding of sleep medicine in order to effectively communicate and send referrals within the medical community.
Children who suffer from pediatric sleep disorders are often misdiagnosed, reports The Miami Herald.
Teenagers who don’t get enough sleep may wake up to worse consequences than nodding off during chemistry class. According to new research, risk of being obese by age 21 was 20% higher among 16-year-olds who got less than 6 hours of sleep a night, compared with their peers who slumbered more than 8 hours.
Many kids, high-school age and younger, are juggling nearly as many responsibilities as adults—and now, they’re caffeinating like adults, too. As many families are finding out, the use of coffee, soda, or energy drinks can lead to painful consequences, according to Kaiser Permanente.
A new action plan released by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to increase the participation of women, minorities, and the elderly in research trials was welcomed today by four health organizations as taking an important step toward closing the healthcare disparities gap.
A research scientist from the Medical College of Wisconsin (MCW) has received a 3-year Mentored Career Development Award from the Clinical and Translational Science Institute of Southeast Wisconsin (CTSI) to study the role of pharyngeal tissue properties in obstructive sleep apnea (OSA).