Police: Woman Stabbed Husband After Argument About Snoring

There were two children at the home, but police say they were not involved and are currently with grandparents. Doug Weiser told police he awoke to his wife stabbing him with a knife. He was able to wrestle the knife from the suspect before the couples two teenage sons came to his aid, according to the preliminary report. The victim told police he and his wife had recently argued about his snoring, and she went to sleep with one of their sons while he slept alone in the couples bed, the report states. Dawn Weiser told police she awoke to a loud noise in the house and found her husband with stab wounds. She told investigators she believed there must have been an intruder inside the home, according to the preliminary report. She later admitted to stabbing her husband with a butcher knife and hiding the evidence, police said.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://5newsonline.com/2013/08/29/one-person-sent-to-hospital-after-overnight-stabbing/

Snoring: A New Tip-Off To Stroke and Heart Disease

New research conducted by otolaryngologists at Henry Ford Hospital in Detroitfinds that snoring is a bigger risk factor for stroke and heart attack than smoking, being overweight, or high cholesterol. According to research by Robert Deeb, MD and Karen Yaremchuk, MD, snoring can reveal damage to the carotid arteries the arteries that supply oxygen-rich blood to the brain. The study which has been submitted to the journal The Laryngoscope, will be presentedin Scottsdale, Arizona on Friday at the 2013 Combined Sections Meeting of the Triological Society . The researchers looked at the carotid arteries in snorers and found increased thickening of the artery walls, indicating damage already setting in.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.forbes.com/sites/melaniehaiken/2013/01/28/snoring-is-a-tip-off-to-stroke-and-heart-disease-new-research-shows/

Singing exercises reduce snoring

A UK study found that a program of vocal exercises designed by a choir director helped reduce snoring. The clinical trial, by Exeter University and the Royal Devon and Exeter NHS Foundation Trust, showed that the singing exercises, which strengthen certain throat muscles, also alleviated symptoms of obstructive sleep apnea , a condition in which people stop breathing during deep sleep. Snoring and obstructive sleep apnea can result from weak muscles in the soft palate and upper throat (the pharyngeal muscles). Serious singers improve the tone and strength of these muscles by practicing certain vocal exercises. The study came about because choir director Alise Ojay contacted Malcolm Hilton, consultant otolaryngologist at the Exeter hospital and sub dean of the University of Exeter Medical School. Dr.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/265011.php

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