Stop Snoring

How to Stop Snoring Using Simple Anti Snoring Exercises

Exercise Health

It is not astonishing that so many snorers look for answers on the pharmacist’s shelves. But they may well be wasting their time — and cash.

In the immense majority of circumstances, the difficulty can be alleviated — or immensely lessened — for free.

Research has revealed that if you work out those loosened throat muscles, just as you would your quads or biceps in the gym, you can build back their power and tone, and reappearance of the structures of your throat to their previous youthful condition, even if you are on the oxygen concentrator.

Bringing to an end to snoring is within your reach — and it is as easy as committing to a few minutes of throat workouts every day.

For some years specialists in the U.S have been reviewing the efficiency of the workouts in tightening and toning the throat muscles, and research displays near-miraculous outcomes.

Regular targeted workouts can lessen snoring volume by 60 percent and incidence by 39 percent. That is a far, far better outcome than you would get from anything you might be able to pick up at the pharmacist.

On the other hand, the muscle-toning practices utilized in these American research studies are intricate and elaborate, needful quantities of instruction and 45 minutes of meticulous regular exercise. This, in my opinion, is not maintainable, no matter how much snoring disfigures your life.

Tongue curls

These consist of curling your tongue towards the back in the mouth in the direction of the soft palate, then bringing it onward to touch the back of the upper teeth.

Open wide and say ah…

Mouth stretches tauten the soft palate as you stretch your mouth open as extensive as you can, while ‘ahhh’-ing about 20 seconds.


Working out the lower throat, or oropharynx, consists of stabbing out your tongue as far as it can go, taking a deep breath and producing a high-pitched noise (comparable to gargling with air) for 30 seconds.

The exercise takes not more than five minutes and for those too indolent to attempt the complete plan, there is a two-minute shortcut workout.

Dilkes, a friendly, laid-back surgeon who has lasered hundreds of soft palates, expended years, emerging the workout and studied the anatomical structures of the throats of cadavers to finely tune his ENT knowledge. The workout program is now added in his short book, which could well turn out to be the snorer’s bible.

I went to meet him after yet another night in the extra room and an ultimatum from my wife, Stephanie. My snoring voyage began abruptly and peculiarly about five years ago. I am 47, fit, a healthy weight, a non-smoker, and an occasional drinker. I have attempted chin straps, sprays, a moldable mouth-guard and even a strap-on sound monitor intended to send electric shocks when it registers a snort. All to minor consequence.

“Loss of muscle tone,” signals Dilkes. “As you have aged, you have achieved that threshold. The exercise should aid you significantly. Snoring is produced for the reason that everything downfalls at night when it eases. You can halt things, failing by enhancing their tone.”


Stick your tongue out directly as far as it will go. Try to reach the tip of your tongue to the end of your nose, and then your chin. Then move it to touch your left, then right cheek. Make the process again four points rapidly, at least ten times.


Move the tip of your tongue towards the back of your mouth, so it whorls over in the direction of the soft palate. Stretch it as far back as it will go, and then bring it forward to touch the back of the upper teeth. Do it again, at least 15 times.


Grasp the tip of your tongue mildly between your teeth. Produce a humming sound, begin deeply, then rise in frequency until it is as high pitched as you can create it. Repeat ten times.


Open your mouth as broadly as you can and say ‘ahhhhhhhh,’ for 20 seconds. Do it again once more.


With your mouth closed, breathe in harsh through the nose. You may snort slightly. Do this quickly in four sets of five repetitions, with a five-second rest between every set.

Deep sniffs

With your tongue sticking out as far as it can reach, take long, deep nasal breaths. Do it again 20 times.


Gulp ten times in a row with your mouth closed, as vehemently as you can.


With your tongue poking out as far as it will go, take a deep breath in and produce a high pitched noise, such as air gargling. Continue for 30 seconds.


Gulp very sluggish in a measured way, making it last five seconds. Hold as much pressure as probable in the throat throughout. Repeat five times.