Various studies have shown that snoring is an indication of health problems in the body. As opposed, a study published in the Archives of Otolaryngology-Head & Neck Surgery recently actually see the benefits of snoring. "The more severe snoring, more and more calories burned," according to a study led by Eric J Kezirian, MD, MPH from the University of California, as quoted by the Times of India pages. Kezirian did a study of 212 adults who experience breathing problems during sleep with varying severity. He wanted to see the connection between energy release during sleep and severity of respiratory disturbance during sleep. To calculate the energy that comes out, Kezirian ask participants to do a series of physical tests and sleep patterns by polysomnography and the calorimeter. He calculates oxygen consumption and carbon dioxide production related to the combustion energy. As a result, participants spend an average of 1763 calories per day. However, those with severe breathing problems during sleep out 1999 calories. While those with the lowest severity burn only 1626 calories per day. Kezirian said, the response due to respiratory disorders affect the nervous energy burning. In people who have a bad habit of snoring, there is increased energy release. However, respiratory distress may not be able to lose weight. "This research expands our knowledge of respiratory and metabolic disorders, but this does not explain the relationship between these disorders with weight," he said. Weight loss depends on the balance between the entrance and exit of energy or calories. And, the energy released during sleep is one of total energy expended each day. However, it remains unclear whether the weight loss that affects the appearance of respiratory distress. Or would that cause respiratory problems weight gain due to changes in energy metabolism. To continue to explore the body systems work, this study will be followed by research that leads to interference effects pernapasaan in his sleep on the weight of the impact of the incoming and outgoing energy. Related results of the study, Kezirian refused stating that disordered breathing during sleep influence the hormone or the mechanism of energy production. He also declined to say that snoring is a healthy habit. In fact, snoring actually makes the body more quickly tired that limit physical activity.