What is Snoring and My Snoring Solution Review?
Snoring, like all other sounds, is caused by vibrations that cause particles in the air to form sound waves. For example, when we speak, our vocal cords vibrate to form our voice. When our stomach growls (borborygmus), our stomach and intestines vibrate as air and food move through them.
While we are asleep, turbulent airflow can cause the tissues of the palate (roof of the mouth) and throat to vibrate, giving rise to snoring. Essentially, snoring is a sound resulting from turbulent airflow that causes tissues to vibrate during sleep.
What causes snoring?
- while we are breathing, air flows in and out in a steady stream between our nose or mouth and our lungs. There are relatively few sounds when we are sitting and breathing quietly. When we exercise, the air moves more quickly and produces some sounds as we breathe.
- This happens because air is moving in and out of the nose and mouth more quickly and this results in more turbulence to the airflow and some vibration of the tissues in the nose and mouth.
- When we are asleep, the area at the back of the throat sometimes narrows as the muscles relax, and even close off temporarily. The same amount of air passing through this smaller opening more rapidly can cause the tissues surrounding the opening to vibrate, which in turn can cause the sounds of snoring.
- Different people who snore have different reasons for the narrowing. The narrowing can be in the nose, mouth, or throat. Palatal snoring is often worse when an individual breathes through his or her mouth or has nasal obstruction.
Why do people snore?
For breathing at rest, it is ideal to breathe through the nose.
The nose acts as a humidifier, heater, and filter for the incoming air. When we breathe through our mouth, these modifications to the air entering our lungs occur to a lesser extent.
Our lungs are still able to use the colder, drier, dirtier air; but you may have noticed that breathing really cold, dry, or dirty air can be uncomfortable. Therefore, our bodies naturally want to breathe through the nose if possible.
The nose is made up of two parallel passages, one on each side, called the nasal cavities. They are separated by a thin wall (the septum), which is a relatively flat wall of cartilage, bone, and lining tissue (called the nasal mucosa).
On the lateral side (the wall of the nose closer to the cheeks) of each passage, there are three nasal turbinates, which are long, cylindrical-shaped structures that lie roughly parallel to the floor of the nose.
The turbinates contain many small blood vessels that function to regulate airflow. If the blood vessels in the turbinates increase in size, the turbinate as a whole swells, and the flow of air decreases.
If the vessels narrow, the turbinates become smaller and airflow increases.
- Calibrator helps you read measurements for jaw adjustment
- Posi-Lock prevents setting changes as you sleep as it locks your setting in
- Teeth cushions provide added comfort
- Full mouth breathing capability by design
- Good price for the many features
- 30-day money-back guarantee
- Adjustable in 1 mm increments
- Some soreness as you adapt to the product
- Cannot be worn if you wear dentures
- Some drooling can be expected as you get used to it
My Snoring Solution was surprisingly comfortable considering it wraps around your head while you sleep. I really liked that they offer three sizes. One-size-fits-all usually doesn’t fit all, and this is especially true if your head is larger or smaller than average.
Best of all, since you receive two chin straps, this makes it easier to enjoy consistent snore-free sleep even if one of your straps is dirty.
You get a full three months to use your chinstrap, and this allows you to experience its impact in a variety of circumstances.
Perhaps you’ll experience illness, weather changes, or seasonal allergies during this time. The longer-than-average trial period allows for a fuller spectrum of expectations before your purchase is final.
*Note* – If You Enjoyed this, then you must read the Silent Snore