Sleep-Related Hypoventilation Syndrome (SRHS) is treated through a multifaceted approach aimed at improving breathing efficiency and maintaining optimal oxygen and carbon dioxide levels during sleep. The treatment options can vary, though working with your primary care physician we can recommend various treatment modalities such as positive airway pressure therapy (PAP). This could include continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) or bilevel positive airway pressure (BiPAP), which deliver a controlled stream of air through a mask to keep the airways open and enhance ventilation. Additionally your primary care physician may prescribe supplemental oxygen to address low oxygen levels in the blood. For individuals with obesity-related hypoventilation, weight management strategies, including dietary adjustments and increased physical activity, play a pivotal role in improving respiratory function. Medication management may be considered to address underlying conditions contributing to hypoventilation, such as treating chronic lung diseases or neuromuscular disorders. Adopting healthy sleep habits and undergoing regular follow-up assessments by a sleep specialist are essential components of the treatment plan, allowing for ongoing monitoring of treatment efficacy and necessary adjustments. This comprehensive and tailored approach aims to alleviate symptoms, optimize respiratory function, and reduce the risk of potential complications associated with sleep-related hypoventilation.