All of the above may be symptoms of obstructive sleep apnea syndrome (OSAS).
Nasal obstruction may contribute to OSAS in some patients. In addition, nasal obstruction may also limit the use of CPAP, he key treatment in patients with moderate-to-severe OSAS.
Learn more about nasal obstruction and OSAS in this patient education webinar hosted by Dr. Ho and Dr. Castriotta.
To view the webinar, click here.
If you have technical difficulties, click here.