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CPAP or BIPAP supplies. Free Home Delivery!


Will cover your CPAP or BiPAP supplies

Our Sleep Disorder Direct Care Services works with a group of independent companies that provide CPAP and BiPAP supplies. Medicare and most private insurance companies will cover your CPAP or BiPAP supplies. A Care Services partner will work with you and your insurance to help you get the supplies you need at little or no cost.

Get Your Supplies for Little to NO COST when you qualify, one of our partners will walk through every step to get your CPAP or BIPAP supplies. Free Home Delivery!

You won’t be bothered with confusing insurance claim forms; our partners will take care of everything for you. Your CPAP and BiPAP supplies will be delivered directly to your home as you need them. There will be no delivery charge.

Must have been diagnosed with sleep disorder and using a CPAP or BIPAP Machine.

The service was professional, easy to work with and very convenient. They delivered my supplies right to my door at little cost to me.

A. Capanillo, San Diego, CA

More Info On Sleep Apnea

Your CPAP mask, headgear and tubing must be cleaned weekly to prolong their lives.  Products within the cleaning and comfort section will sanitize and help eliminate body oil, dirt, dust and/or bacteria which will aid in comfort and compliance.

  • Always wash your face to remove facial oils before using your CPAP mask to help eliminate leaks.
  • Check CPAP filters weekly. Foam filters may be washed but should be replaced every few months.
  • Replace dirty or old pollen filters to eliminate bacteria.

Accessory Replacement Guidelines:

Replacement Schedule

  • Every three months
  • Every two months
  • Every three months
  • Every two months
  • Every two months
  • Every six months
  • Every month
  • Every three months

Accessories

  • Full Face Mask
  • Full Face Mask Cushion
  • Nasal Mask
  • Nasal Mask Cushion
  • Nasal Pillows Cannula-style interface
  • Air Filter(Disposable)
  • Headgear
  • Air Filter(Non-Disposable)

People with untreated sleep apnea stop breathing repeatedly during their sleep, sometimes hundreds of times during the night and often for a minute or longer. Sleep apnea is very common, as common as adult diabetes, and affects more than twelve million Americans, according to the National Institutes of Health. Risk factors include being male, overweight, and over the age of forty, but sleep apnea can strike anyone at any age, even children. Untreated sleep apnea can:

Treatments for obstructive sleep apnea may include: 

Therapies:
  • Continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP). If you have moderate to severe sleep apnea, you may benefit from a machine that delivers air pressure through a mask placed over your nose while you sleep. With CPAP (SEE-pap), the air pressure is somewhat greater than that of the surrounding air, and is just enough to keep your upper airway passages open, preventing apnea and snoring.

Don’t just stop using the CPAP machine if you experience problems. Check with your doctor to see what modifications can be made to make you more comfortable. Additionally, contact your doctor if you are still snoring despite treatment or begin snoring again. If your weight changes, the pressure settings may need to be adjusted.

  • Adjustable airway pressure devices. If CPAP continues to be a problem for you, you may be able to use a different type of airway pressure device that automatically adjusts the pressure while you’re sleeping. For example, units that supply bilevel positive airway pressure (BiPAP) are available. These provide more pressure when you inhale and less when you exhale.
Buying a Mask:

Buying the right CPAP mask for you could be difficult but is one of the most important decisions when it comes to comfort and compliance. There are many different types of masks to choose from so you should not sacrifice your happiness and comfort or feel you must stick with one mask. In fact, having a few different CPAP masks is recommended.  Try out a few masks in actual situations. The mask choice should be based on some simple guidelines:

  • Comfort - If the mask is not comfortable, your compliance rate will be low.
  • Convenience - If the mask is not easy to use, then you will eventually tire of wearing it.
  • Quality of Seal - Your mask should have a quality seal and should not leak. It should not require very tight headgear.
  • Quietness - Make sure you and your partner can tolerate the exhalation noise. Larger exhalation holes help reduce noise.
Comfort Tips:
  • If your face becomes red or sore, try nasal pillows, a skin protection tape or mask spacers.
  • For a dry nose or throat, increase room humidity, add a humidifier to your CPAP and/or use Saline nasal spray.
  • If nasal draining or sneezing occurs, change filter on your machine, use a humidifier or increase humidification on your unit. A doctor should be advised if symptoms persist.
  • A chin strap or heated humidifier should help mouth leaks.

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