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Michigan Head & Neck Institute

Sleep Apnea Blog

05. 19. 2017

Recent News, Sleep Apnea

12 Hour Shift Work Schedule

For most people today, the typical workday no longer consists of a “9 to 5” schedule.  Nurses, for example, typically work a 12-hour shift (7am – 7pm or vice-versa).  People working the night shift may begin at 11pm or midnight, and they are getting ready for bed at 9am.  Our internal clocks are geared for…

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04. 06. 2017

Sleep Apnea

Shift Work Sleep Disorder (SWSD)

Do you work the night shift or know someone who does?  Approximately 20% of the US workforce is engaged in some type of shift work. To clarify, shift work means having a work schedule outside of the typical “9 to 5” day. This can mean a 12-hour shift, a night shift, or something like 6am…

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Snuggle Vs. Snoring

#DontIgnoreTheSnore: Snoring can be a larger sign of health problems. Posted by Local 4 Paula Tutman on Monday, March 13, 2017

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Annoyance or Apnea?

#DontIgnoreTheSnore: Snoring can be a larger sign of health problems. Posted by Local 4 Paula Tutman on Monday, March 13, 2017        

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Don’t Ignore the Snore: Dr. Klein featured on Channel 4 WDIV – taking calls

In this segment Dr. Klein is answering “live” facebook questions coming in from the audience Don't Ignore The Snore: Dr. Klein is here to answer your questions about snoring. Posted by WDIV Local 4 / ClickOnDetroit on Monday, March 13, 2017

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The contents of this website, such as text, graphics, images, and other materials are for informational purposes only. While there are many commonalities among multiple TMD and sleep apnea cases, each patient is unique. Information on this website should be used to educate the reader about what they should discuss with their doctor if they are suffering from the listed symptoms. The information is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Seek the advice of your physician or you may call our office with any questions you may have regarding TMD or sleep apnea. If you think you may have a medical emergency, call your doctor or 911 immediately.

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