Divorce Reasons: Couple Splits Due To Husband’s Incessant Snoring

Loading Slideshow Kidney Catastrophe Is it appropriate to ask your ex to return a gift post-divorce? This Long Island surgeon certainly thinks so. He gave his wife a kidney while they were married. But after she filed for divorce in July 2005, he wanted it back.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/08/15/divorce-reasons_n_3763023.html

Snoring ‘cured by singing exercise’

The app also records snore samples that you can play back, so if you go to a sleep specialist, you can play examples of your snoring for them so they can listen before bringing you in for a full sleep study. The app also helps you gauge how effective different snoring remedies you try really are. If you go to sleep for a few nights wearing those nose strips, the app will show you whether they’ve actually improved your snoring (related: There’s a great study worth reading in the journal Rhinology that says those strips actually work pretty well). As you try different methods, Snorelab will help you figure out what’s working and what isn’t. You can see more of the app’s features at the link below and in the video above.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://lifehacker.com/snorelab-tracks-your-snoring-helps-you-find-out-which-511571834

Snorelab Tracks Your Snoring, Helps You Find Out Which Sleep Tips Work

Help an autistic family! It cost a family about $72,000 per year to pay for treatments that actually make a difference! August 14, 2012 at 01:05 | Report abuse | Reply me @cure autism. I am confused as to what ‘ These parents need to get over it’ has anything to do with the study on snoring and mood disorders in preschoolers.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://thechart.blogs.cnn.com/2012/08/13/snoring-in-kids-could-mean-other-problems-doctors-say/

Snoring in kids could mean other problems, doctors say

For three months, the patients in the clinical trial have been doing singing exercises to improve the tone of their throat muscles. Choir director Alise Ojay is the inventor of Singing for Snorers exercises. She told Today presenter Evan Davis that she had found that patients who sung the sounds “ung” and “gar” found that their snoring decreased or stopped. First broadcast on BBC Radio 4’s Today programme on Monday 19 August 2013.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-23753524

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