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Sleep Apnoea Masks
We supply top masks from leading manufacturers to thousands of UK customers. Our diverse selection offers something for everyone so you can find the right mask to pair with your machine.
Did you know CPAP masks are not machine-specific?
That’s right, just because you currently use a machine manufactured by ResMed, Philips, Fisher & Paykel or Loewenstein, it doesn’t mean that you have to buy an identical replacement Sleep Apnoea mask. All masks use a standardised connector to the breathing tube so that you can use any mask with any CPAP machine.
Some customers need time to get used to a new CPAP mask. If you’re new to therapy, you might have to try a few masks before finding the right one. This is why we made Mask Fit Insurance so you can try a mask for 28 days. If your mask doesn’t work for you, you can return it.
Trying a different mask might feel better, fit better, or cause fewer marks than your current mask. Please note it can take a few weeks to adjust to a new mask; please persevere to get the full benefits from therapy.
CPAP mask types
We offer a range of different types of masks to suit different needs. These include :
Full-face masks: These CPAP masks cover the nose and mouth and deliver air pressure. Good for mouth breathers or those with congestion during sleep.
Nasal pillows masks: This type of mask uses two nasal pillows that fit into each nostril to deliver air pressure to your nose. These are lighter than full-face masks. However, they are only suitable for nasal breathers.
Nasal cushion masks: These masks are compact and light, like nasal pillows. They feature a cushion that secures around or under your nose, only suitable for nasal breathers.
If full-face masks are uncomfortable and make you feel claustrophobic, you can try using a nasal mask instead. Additionally, you can use a chin strap to keep your mouth closed while you sleep.
Choose the right mask fit
Everyone’s face is different, particularly around the bridge of the nose. Some masks sometimes feel ‘right’; you should be happy with the fit and comfort. If your current mask isn’t comfortable, contact us, and we could make a few suggestions for alternatives.
Choosing the correct size
Please remember that just because you currently use a large mask doesn’t mean that every mask will suit you in a Large size.
You can download sizing gauges or request and receive them in the post. You can find links to Sizing gauges in the product’s Description tab. These help determine if you need a small (S), medium (M), or large (L) CPAP mask.
Please don’t hesitate to contact us if you are unsure which mask suits you. We’re confident we can make some suggestions for alternatives that you may find to significantly improve the quality of your sleep and the effectiveness of your treatment.
CPAP Masks FAQs
Over time, oils from your skin will damage the silicone in the mask seal. Depending on the type of silicone used, most mask seals will become softer over time. When the mask makes a poor seal, air will escape, making your CPAP therapy less effective. You or your partner might hear a hissing or burping noise from the air leak; you also may have very dry eyes in the morning. You can tighten the mask straps to try to compensate, but you will need to replace your CPAP Mask when the mask seal gets degraded sufficiently.
We find masks tend to last, on average, 8-12 months (depending on how diligently they are cleaned, among numerous other factors). CPAP masks are a “consumable” that needs replacing to maintain effective treatment. If you use RemZzzs Mask Liners, you should experience fewer red marks, but you’ll also increase the usable life of your mask by reducing the oil that can damage the silicone.
Examining the data card in your CPAP Machine to see how many apnoeas you have during the night is an excellent method to see how effectively your CPAP treatment is working.
If you use CPAP therapy, you should wear your mask all night. Removing your mask pauses your therapy and can cause your Sleep Apnoea symptoms to return.
To use CPAP equipment, you need to have Sleep Apnoea confirmed by a sleep study; once confirmed, your sleep clinic or doctor will suggest treatment options.