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Nasal Aid

NasalAid For Clinics

NasalAid For Clinics

Giá thông thường $110.28 USD
Giá thông thường Giá bán $110.28 USD
Giảm giá Đã bán hết

NasalAid can make a great adjunct therapy to your current airway treatment plans.

The device is adjusted by the patients to fit their nose and one device will last up to a year

12 units  at $9.19 included

FSA/HSA eligible

Doctor Reviews

"Mute dilates the nasal passage improving airflow and reducing collapse of the pharynx. A similar device that I prefer is called "Nasalaid" and is available on line for a list price of $20. It is adjustable to your nose and desired degree of dilation and unlike Mute which has limited time of use can be good for up to a year. My patients seem to prefer how it feels as well." Dr. Jerry Kram, Founder of California Center for Sleep Disorders

"With Breathe Right, I would still snore at times, but with NasalAid I don’t (my wife says I don’t snore anymore). Why? Because I have adjusted the product to produce a more significant level of dilation. I have personalized it to meet my needs." Dr. Dan Cohen, Former Chairman of CNS (Breathe Right Strips)

"I talk up the need for open nasal breathing with Airway Therapy (both OAT and CPAP) and we frequently recommend nasal sprays and Nasal Dilators. Some patients will be given a referral to ENT, especially if we see physical hard internal nasal obstructions such as severely deviated septum or enlarged inferior turbinates. I will often see nice improvements in patient reports re: xerostomia and sometimes in reduced snoring if there is a nasal snoring component (which may translate into less aggressive jaw positioning to manage the snoring). Many patients are familiar with Breathe Rite strips but find them difficult to use with the significant stickiness of the adhesive. We've trialed several dilator designs over the years: Nosecones, MUTEs, and lately Nasal Aid. I trial most all products we recommend myself and have found the Nasal Aid to be far and away the most comfortable option since it only touches nasal soft tissue - ie. no irritation of the nasal cartilage with use. They are somewhat prone to fall out especially when the patient is getting used to wearing them, so we also dispense a roll of Johnson's white medical tape (we have pts use a thin section, torn length-wise) to retain initially. I've found after some accommodation the tape is no longer necessary, but acts like "training wheels" in the early phase of use." Dr. Keith Valachi, Dental Sleep Apnea Clinic-Portland

"Did a telemedicine visit recently with a oral appliance treated patient’s daughter who was tested to have very mild OSA and was asking for a 2nd opinion. Non-qualified dentist wanted to make her an appliance. Based on our visit discussions we felt nasal valve opening was to be tried as 1st line therapy with NasalAid. Patient emailed me 1 week later and said what a difference! I am feeling so much better and energetic, no coffee to keep me awake, and thank you so much for trying this FIRST before I would have spent thousand$ on an unnecessary device for my particular case. Our dental sleep medicine goal is to offer all treatments, not just appliances. Being a Diplomate of the ABDSM affords me the AADSM trained expertise to guide each patient to a appropriate situational treatment protocol to achieve maximum effect with minimal therapy." Dave Federici DMD

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