Published Research Clinical Studies on Rematee Products

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Published Research Clinical Studies

Clinical studies confirm side sleeping can reduce Snoring and Sleep Apnea.




Published research:

Usage of Positional Therapy in Adults with Obstructive Sleep Apnea

Comparison of Positional Therapy to CPAP in Patients with Positional Obstructive Sleep Apnea

The Rematee Bumper Belt? positional therapy device for snoring and obstructive sleep apnea: Positional effectiveness in healthy subjects

The undervalued potential of positional therapy in position-dependent snoring and obstructive Sleep Apnea? A review of the literature 

Association of Body position with severity of apneic events in patients with severe non-positional OSA

Study objective: To compare the severity of sleep apneic events occurring in the supine posture vs the severity of sleep apneic events occurring in the lateral posture in patients with severe obstructive sleep apnea (OSA). Chest: 2000

Prevalence of Positional Sleep Apnea in Patients Undergoing Polysomnography

Study objectives: The primary aim of this study was to determine the prevalence of positional obstructive sleep apnea using a functional definition. Positional sleep apnea was defined as a total apnea-hypopnea index (AHI) > 5 with a > 50% reduction in the AHI between the supine and non-supine postures, and an AHI that normalizes (AHI < 5) in the non-supine posture. A secondary aim was to determine if positional sleep apnea can be diagnosed accurately during a split-night study. CHEST - 2005

Positional vs Nonpositional Obstructive Apnea Patients

Study objectives: To compare anthropomorphic, nocturnal polysomnographic (PSG), and multiple sleep latency test (MSLT) data between positional (PP) and nonpositional (NPP) obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) patients. Chest 1997

Positional therapy for OSA: A 6 month follow-up study

Background: Approximately half of obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) patients are positional (i.e., the majority of their breathing abnormalities during sleep appear in the supine posture). Little information exists as to whether avoiding the supine posture during sleep (positional therapy) is a valuable form of therapy for these patients. Aim: To assess the use of positional therapy (by the tennis ball technique [TBT]) during a 6 month period in 78 consecutive positional OSA patients The Laryngoscope: 2006

Positional and non-positional obstructive sleep apnea patients

A 42-year-old man, complained about loud snoring. The EES was 2 and BMI was 26.3. His PSG revealed an AHI = 36.2. The supine and lateral AHI were 102.1 and 3.1, respectively. He expressed interest in using the tennis ball technique to avoid the supine posture during sleep. Sleep Medicine 6 (2005)

Kingston General Sleep Study

Objectives: To examine the reliability of a diagnosis of positional obstructive sleep apnea (OSA), with an apnea hypopnea index (AHI) for lateral sleep less than half the supine AHI (S-AHI) and less than 15 per hour, in patients using positional therapy for a full night. Sleep Diagnosis and Therapy | Vol 2 No 2 April-May 2007 Helen S. Driver*, Farzad Saberi, Neela Chatha, Alison M. Urton, Peter Munt and Michael F. Fitzpatrick

OSA Management Guidelines

Background: Obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) is a common chronic disorder that often requires lifelong care. Available practice parameters provide evidence-based recommendations for addressing aspects of care. Objective: This guideline is designed to assist primary care providers as well as sleep medicine specialists, surgeons, and dentists who care for patients with OSA by providing a comprehensive strategy for the evaluation, management and long-term care of adult patients with OSA. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, Vol.5, No. 3, 2009

OSA and Position

Objectives: The aim of this study was to compare the relative efficacy of continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) and positional treatment in the management of positional obstructive sleep apnea (OSA), using objective outcome measures. Design: A prospective, randomized, single blind crossover comparison of CPAP and positional treatment for 2 weeks each. CHEST / 115 / 3 / MARCH, 1999 Ruzica Jokic, MD; Artur Klimaszewski, MD; Margaret Crossley, PhD; Guruswamy Sridhar, MD; and Michael F. Fitzpatrick, M