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CPAP Masks

CPAP Masks are devices that you wear on your face to receive CPAP therapy. There are three main styles of CPAP Masks: full face masks, this type will cover your nose and your mouth; nasal masks, which will only cover your nose; and nasal pillow masks, which rest inside of your nostrils.

With a full face CPAP mask, you can breathe in and out of your nose or mouth at any point throughout the night. With the smaller, less invasive masks, you can only breathe in and out of your nose; if you start to mouth breathe with a nasal mask or nasal pillow mask, you will lose therapeutic pressure. Losing therapeutic pressure can have detrimental effects, so it is important that you choose a mask that fits your needs.

We offer a wide selection of popular CPAP Masks from trusted manufacturers. Peruse our different CPAP Masks today and find the perfect machine to enhance your sleep apnea treatment. To find tips on how to properly acclimate to your CPAP Mask, please scroll to the bottom of this page.

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Tips to Acclimate to CPAP Masks

  1. Some people may experience claustrophobia while wearing a CPAP mask. If you experience this, hold your CPAP mask to your face without headgear and pressure. This will help you get comfortable with your CPAP mask.
  2. Practice applying and removing your CPAP Mask while looking into a mirror. Always use your headgear connections to apply and remove your CPAP mask. By stretching the headgear over your head, you will shorten the longevity of your headgear.
  3. If you are using a nasal CPAP mask or nasal pillow CPAP mask and you wake up with a dry mouth, you may be breathing through your mouth while you are asleep. It may prove beneficial to use your CPAP mask with a chin strap or switch to a full face CPAP mask.
  4. Your CPAP mask should be snug, but should never cause pain or discomfort. If your CPAP mask is causing you pain or discomfort, try loosening your headgear.
  5. CPAP masks should never leak into your eyes, around your cheeks, chin or upper lip. If you can hear or feel a pressure leak, try slightly tightening the headgear on your CPAP mask. Your CPAP mask should never hurt or cause discomfort. If you experience pain or discomfort, the mask you are currently using may not be well-suited for you.
  6. CPAP masks will hug contours on everyone differently. It may take some experimenting to find the perfect mask for you. Patience is key when it comes to successfully acclimating to your new CPAP mask.