It is said “Laugh and the world laughs with you, snore and you sleep alone.” And whilst we can all smile at this quote, the reality is that snoring can be debilitating at best, and at worst it can impact on almost every face of your life – family, relationships, work and play. Snoring mouthpieces may well be the answer.
Throughout this site you will find research, advice and treatment guides covering all facets of sleep and in particular sleep disorders, and here we review some of the best snoring mouthpieces that have been proven to provide some relief for snorers. Importantly, we encourage you to see your doctor, physician or specialist to discuss the best solution specific to your needs. Also check out most popular and best Anti Snoring Mouthpiece, Snoring Device Mouth Guard Reviews.
|Adjustable in 1 millimeter increments. Allows for full mouth breathing and custom impression of the teeth.
Use code "PatientAccess" for 10% off.
|Adjustable with included hex tool to move the lower jaw.||$69.95||View Website|
|Holds the tip of the tongue in a forward position.||$89.94||View Website|
|Hinged at mandible/maxilla junction for more flexibility. Available in two sizes. No adjustment settings available.||$75.95||View Website|
|Can be custom fitted through 'boil and bite' process. Unable to be adjusted.||$69.95||View Website|
|'One size fits all' Tongue Stabilizing Device. Can be worn with dentures.||$140.00||View Website|
|Three adjustable settings which cannot be changed after the boil-and-bite process.||$159.90||View Website|
An MAD helps to diminish any restriction that occurs in the back of the throat by moving the jaw (and by inference your tongue) forward and away from the back of your throat which increases the size of the upper airway, thus reducing the air resistance that leads to snoring.
A TSD helps open up the blocked airway by gently pulling the tongue forward and away from the back of the throat. A TSD attaches to the tongue through gentle suction and then slightly braces on the lips or teeth to keep the tongue slightly forward, thus preventing the restriction to the airway which causes the bulk of the snoring noise and discomfort.
© 2020 American Sleep Association.