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Learn how mouth breathing, especially during the first 20 minutes of light sleep, can delay the onset of deeper sleep that is vital to restoring the body and mind. Conversely, nasal breathing helps to calm the mind ready for going to sleep and will not disrupt your sleep during the night. Avoiding anything that interrupts your sleep will ensure you spend more time sleeping and less time trying to get back to sleep.
Research has indicated that there is a higher incidence of early facial ageing and skin dryness amongst mouth breathers. Learn how to control mouth breathing and improve your skin and sleep quality.
Find out how chronic mouth breathing affects children's development. From facial deformities to insomnia and ADHD, learn how mouth breathing needs to be recognised early in childhood to avoid lasting and detrimental effects.