Obstructive sleep apnoea (OSA) is a breathing problem when you sleep. Learn more about what it is here.
Symptoms of OSA can affect your everyday life. Find out the most common symptoms and signs of OSA.
If you are displaying signs of OSA, you should talk to a health care professional. On this page, we explain how and when OSA is diagnosed, sleep studies and what happens at a sleep clinic.
Find out about the different, effective treatments available for OSA, as well as lifestyle changes you can make to improve your symptoms.
If you have OSA, it can leave you drowsy and tired during the day so your ability to drive safely is affected. Read about the rules around driving if you suspect you might have OSA, or if you have an OSA diagnosis.
OSA stands for obstructive sleep apnoea. It is a breathing problem that happens when your child is asleep.
There are several symptoms to look out for if you think your child might have OSA.
OSA is a treatable condition and if your child is diagnosed with it there is lots of help available. These are the options available to treat OSA in children.
A continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) machine is a common and effective treatment for OSA. Learn how it works.
If you have OSA and use a CPAP machine, travelling can take a bit more planning. Read our advice of the things you should consider before booking your holiday.