Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_S - Sinusitis Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 80    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Sinusitis:     more books (102)
  1. The Sinus Cure: 7 Simple Steps to Relieve Sinusitis and Other Ear, Nose, and Throat Conditions by Debra Fulghum Bruce, Murray Grossan, 2007-04-10
  2. What Your Doctor May Not Tell You About(TM): Sinusitis: Relieve Your Symptoms and Identify the Source of Your Pain (What Your Doctor May Not Tell You About...) by Alan R. Hirsch, 2004-05-01
  3. The Handy Guide To Treating Sinusitis: Tips For Preventing and Healing Sinusitis and Sinus Infections with Home Remedies, Homeopathy, and More. by Rebecca Longe, 2010-04-21
  4. Living with Chronic Sinusitis: A Patient's Guide to Sinusitis, Nasal Allegies, Polyps and their Treatment Options by David W. Kennedy, Marilyn Olsen, 2004-06-18
  5. The Sinusitis Help Book: A Comprehensive Guide to a Common Problem: Questions, Answers, Options by M. Lee Williams, 1998-09-20
  6. Sinus Survival: The Holistic Medical Treatment for Allergies, Colds, and Sinusitis by Robert S. Ivker, 2000-09-25
  7. 100 Q&A About Sinusitis and Other Sinus Diseases (100 Questions & Answers about . . .) by Rhoda Wynn, 2007-11-27
  8. Sinusitis Relief by Harvey Plasse, Shelagh Ryan Masline, 2002-12-03
  9. Easy Breathing: Natural Treatments For Asthma, Colds, Flu, Coughs, Allergies & Sinusitis by David Hoffman, 2000-07-15
  10. La Guia Medica para Resfriados y Gripe: Como prevenir y tratar los resfriados, la gripe, la sinusitis, la bronquitis, el estreptococo y la pulmonia a cualquier edad (Spanish Edition) by Neil Schachter, 2007-02-01
  11. Understanding Sinusitis chart by Various, 2010-03-16
  12. Sinusitis: From Microbiology To Management (Infectious Disease and Therapy)
  13. Sinus Survival: the holistic medical treatment for allergies, asthma,bronchitis, colds, and sinusitis. Third Edition by Robert S. Ivker, 1988
  14. Diets to help hay fever and sinusitis, by Roger Newman Turner, 1970

1. Sinusitis - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
sinusitis is an inflammation of the paranasal sinuses, which may or may not be as a result of infection, from bacterial, fungal, viral,
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search Sinusitis
Classification and external resources ICD J J ICD ... MeSH Sinusitis is an inflammation of the paranasal sinuses , which may or may not be as a result of infection, from bacterial fungal viral allergic or autoimmune issues. Newer classifications of sinusitis refer to it as rhinosinusitis , taking into account the thought that inflammation of the sinuses cannot occur without some inflammation of the nose as well ( rhinitis

2. MedlinePlus: Sinusitis
The National Library of Medicine (National Institutes of Health) public database search engine. Includes citations and information.
imageNames = false; @import url(; @import url(; @import url(; Skip navigation @import url(""); Other Health Topics:
  • A B C D ... List of All Topics
    Related Topics
    Go Local
    • Services and providers for Sinusitis in the U.S. Select Location AL - Alabama AR - Arkansas AZ - Arizona AZ - Tribal Connections Four Corners CO - Tribal Connections Four Corners DE - Delaware GA - Georgia IA - Iowa IL - Illinois IN - Indiana MA - Massachusetts MD - Maryland MI - Michigan MN - Minnesota NC - North Carolina NE - Nebraska NM - New Mexico NM - Tribal Connections Four Corners NV - Nevada OH - Ohio - Southeast SC - South Carolina TX - Central Texas TX - East Texas TX - South Texas TX - Texas Gulf Coast UT - Tribal Connections Four Corners UT - Utah VT - Vermont WY - Wyoming Select from map
    National Institutes of Health
    Sinusitis Sinusitis means your sinuses are infected or inflamed. Your sinuses are hollow air spaces within the bones surrounding the nose. They produce mucus, which drains into the nose. If your nose is swollen, this can block the sinuses and cause pain and infection.

3. Sinusitis --
Information about sinusitis from the American Academy of Family Physicians.
Advanced Search Home Conditions A-Z ... Infections Sinusitis What are sinuses? What is sinusitis? What causes sinusitis? What are the signs of acute sinusitis? ... How is acute sinusitis treated? See Also: More Information Advertisement
Printer-friendly version Email this page Make text bigger
What are sinuses?
The air chambers in the bone behind your cheeks, eyebrows and jaw are called sinuses. They make mucus, a fluid that cleans bacteria and other particles out of the air you breathe. Tiny hairs called cilia (say: “sill-ee-ah”) sweep mucus out of your sinuses so it can drain out through your nose. Return to top
What is sinusitis?
Sinusitis (say: “sine-you-site-iss”) is the name for a condition in which the lining of your sinuses becomes inflamed. Return to top
What causes sinusitis?
Anything that causes swelling in your sinuses or keeps the cilia from moving mucus can cause sinusitis. This can occur because of changes in temperature or air pressure. Using decongestant nasal sprays too much, smoking, and swimming or diving can also increase your risk of getting sinusitis. Some people have growths called polyps (say: “pawl-ips”) that block their sinus passages.
When sinusitis is caused by a bacterial or viral infection, you get a sinus infection. Sinus infections sometimes occurs after you’ve had a cold. The cold virus attacks the lining of your sinuses, causing them to swell and become narrow. Your body responds to the virus by producing more mucus, but it gets blocked in your swollen sinuses. This built-up mucus makes a good place for bacteria to grow. The bacteria can cause a sinus infection.

4. Requested Page Not Found
Have you ever had a cold or allergy attack that wouldn t go away? Gain insight into sinus problems in adults and children.
Requested Page Not Found
Sorry, the page you have requested does not exist at this address.
  • If you are trying to reach a or page from a bookmark, the address may have changed or the page may have been eliminated. Please use the navigation options above to browse for the page or start from our home page If you need assistance, please contact us.
We are sorry for the inconvenience. One Prince Street, Alexandria, VA 22314-3357 Phone: 1-703-836-4444

5. Sinus Infection (Sinusitis), NIAID, NIH
Sinus Infection (sinusitis). Overview Prevention. Cause Complications Symptoms Research. Diagnosis, Related Links. Treatment. See Also
Search Advanced Search Help Site Index Contact Us ... Related Links
Sinus Infection (Sinusitis)
Overview Prevention Cause Complications ... Treatment
See Also
Sinus Infection News Releases E-mail this page Print this page
See Also
Sinus Infection News Releases Home Help Site Index Accessibility ... Contact Us Last Updated September 25, 2007 National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) National Institutes of Health (NIH) Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)

6. Sinusitis
A review of acute and chronic sinusitis their many causes, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment - is given.
var s_furl = "/cold-and-flu/sinusitis-allergies"; var image_server_url = ""; var priTopId = "1625"; var secTopId = "1625"; document.write(wmd_today);
  • Bookmark This Page Site Map Sign up for WebMD Newsletters
    • WebMD Home ... Pill Identifier document.write('');
    • Women's Health Home Balance Fitness Parenting ... Pregnancy document.write('');
    • Men's Health Home Balance Fitness Parenting document.write('');
    • Children's Health Home Fitness Parenting Pregnancy ... Allergies Health Center Email a Friend Print Article
      Font Size A A A
      You're coughing and sneezing and tired and achy. You think that you might be getting a cold. Later, when the medicines you've been taking to relieve the symptoms of the common cold are not working and you've now got a terrible headache, you finally drag yourself to the doctor. After listening to your history of symptoms, examining your face and forehead, and perhaps doing a sinus X-ray, the doctor says you have sinusitis. Sinusitis simply means inflammation of the sinuses, but this gives little indication of the misery and pain this condition can cause. Chronic sinusitis, sinusitis that persists for at least 3 weeks, affects an estimated 32 million people in the United States. Americans spend millions of dollars each year for medications that promise relief from their sinus symptoms. Sinuses are hollow air spaces, of which there are many in the human body. When people say, "I'm having a sinus attack," they usually are referring to symptoms in one or more of four pairs of cavities, or spaces, known as

7. Sinusitis
If you ve been waking up with headaches, feeling stuffy or congested, and experiencing swelling around your eyes, you may have sinusitis.
var fo = new FlashObject("/updates/T_squarebanner.swf", "tl1", "153", "126", "5", ""); fo.addParam("QUALITY", "High"); fo.write("teen_left_flash_1");
Teens Infections Common Infections
If you've been feeling stuffy or congested, waking up with a headache, and noticing swelling around your eyes, you may have sinusitis. Sinusitis can be inconvenient or even painful at times, but it's usually not severe.
What Is Sinusitis?
Sinusitis is the medical term for inflammation (irritation and swelling) of the sinuses. It's usually caused by infection. Our sinuses are the moist air spaces within the bones of the face around the nose. The frontal sinuses are located in the area near the eyebrows; the maxillary sinuses are located inside the cheekbones; the ethmoid sinuses are between the eyes; and the sphenoid sinuses sit behind the ethmoid sinuses. When we're healthy, our sinuses are filled with air, making our facial bones less dense and much lighter in weight. Sinuses also play a role in how our voices sound. cold also has inflammation of the sinuses. This is

8. AAAAI - Patients & Consumers Center: Tips To Remember: Sinusitis
sinusitis is an inflammation of one or more of the nasal sinuses. —hollow cavities within the cheek bones found around the eyes and behind the nose .
Find An Allergist / Immunologist Pollen Counts Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology Annual Meeting ...
Online Tools
Find an Allergist / Immunologist

Pollen Counts

Diseases 101

Drug Guide
... Seniors
Tips to Remember: Sinusitis
Sinusitis is an inflammation of one or more of the nasal sinuses. —hollow cavities within the cheek bones found around the eyes and behind the nose . The primary functions of these sinuses are to warm, moisten and filter the air in the nasal cavity. They also play a role in our ability to vocalize certain sounds. Sinusitis, which is common in the winter, may last for months or years if inadequately treated. Sinusitis can affect the nose, eyes, or middle ear, and may be indicated by plentiful, thick, colored nasal drainage, bad-tasting post-nasal drip, cough, head congestion and an accompanying headache. Symptoms may also include a plugged-up nose, a feeling of facial swelling, toothache, constant tiredness, and occasionally, a fever. Types and causes of sinusitis
Sinusitis can be divided into: acute , which is often caused by a bacterial infection. It usually develops as a complication of a viral respiratory infection, common cold, and symptoms last less than four weeks;

9. EMedicine - Sinusitis : Article By Elicia S Kennedy
sinusitis is the inflammation/infection of 1 or more paranasal sinuses and occurs with obstruction of the normal drainag.
All Sources eMedicine Medscape Drug Reference MEDLINE var jsRCName = ''; var jsRCPage = '';
Quick Find




Related Articles Headache, Cluster
Headache, Migraine

Headache, Tension

Otitis Media
Patient Education Click here for patient education. Email to a colleague You are in: eMedicine Specialties Emergency Medicine EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT
Article Last Updated: Aug 8, 2007
Section 1 of 9 Author: Elicia S Kennedy, MD, Clinical Assistant Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences Elicia S Kennedy is a member of the following medical societies: American College of Emergency Physicians and Society for Academic Emergency Medicine Editors: Daniel J Dire, MD, FACEP, FAAP, FAAEM , Clinical Associate Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, University of Texas-Houston; Francisco Talavera, PharmD, PhD

10. Sinusitis: A Treatment Plan That Works For Asthma And Allergy Too- WS Tichenor M
sinusitis A Treatment Plan that works for asthma and allergy too. sinusitis A Treatment Plan that works for asthma and allergy too.
Sinusitis: A Treatment Plan That Works
for asthma and allergies too
sinusitis, allergy ,asthma, sinus infection,
Wellington S. Tichenor, M.D.
New York, New York
We had problems with our email server on March 27 and 28. If you sent an email, please resend it
This is an extremely comprehensive website which explores the symptoms and treatment of sinusitis, and other sinus diseases, as well as the interrelated problems of allergy and asthma. It is primarily designed for the layperson, although there is also extensive information for physicians about sinusitis. There is also information about new techniques for endoscopic sinus surgery including images of the image guided surgery.
This information should not be construed in any way as being specific medical advice. All information contained in this website is supplied for general informational purposes. It should not be used as specific medical information for any individual, as such information can only be supplied by a physician. You should consult with a physician regarding any information contained within this website in order to obtain optimal treatment. If you
Go To The Table of Contents
you acknowledge the above and agree to comply.

11. Sinusitis And Sinus Infection Information On MedicineNet
Learn about sinus infections and inflammation of the sinuses (also known as sinusitis) with information written by doctors for patients.

About Us
Site Map
May 29, 2008 home allergies center allergies a-z list sinusitis index > sinusitis article Font Size A A A
Sinus Infection
Medical Editor: William C. Shiel, Jr., MD, FACP, FACR What is sinus infection?
of the air cavities within the passages of the nose (paranasal sinuses) is referred to as sinusitis. Sinusitis is one of the more common conditions that can afflict people throughout their lives. Sinusitis commonly occurs when environmental pollens irritate the nasal passages, such as with hay fever . Sinusitis can also result from irritants, such as chemicals or the use and/or abuse of over-the-counter nasal sprays and illegal substances that may be snorted through the nose. Sinusitis can also be caused by infection (by viruses or bacteria). This article is a review of sinus infection. What are the paranasal sinuses?

12. Diseases - Sinusitis - National Jewish Medical And Research Center
sinusitis is swelling of the mucous membranes that line the sinus cavities. Learn about who gets sinusitis, the symptoms, how sinusitis diagnosed,
Skip to Content
You are here:
National Jewish Home Disease Information Diseases We Treat Allergy Home ... Related Allergic Conditions What is Sinusitis More About:
Related Allergic Conditions
What are sinuses?
What is sinusitis?

What causes sinusitis?

What are the symptoms of sinusitis?
What is the role of National Jewish?
What are sinuses?
Sinuses are a part of the upper respiratory system. Adults and older children have four groups of sinus cavities (maxillary, ethmoid, frontal, and sphenoid) located within the bones surrounding the nose. Very young children have small sinus passages and cavities rather than fully formed sinuses. Under normal daily conditions, the sinuses produce up to 1.5 liters of mucus per day! Allergy, infection, or environmental triggers may increase mucus production or change the characteristics of the mucus in the nose and cause symptoms. Each sinus cavity has an opening into the nose to allow for drainage of this mucus. Therefore, anything that causes swelling in the nose may lead to obstruction or blockage of the sinuses leading to infection and more sinus problems. To work properly, the sinuses need adequate mucus drainage and a functioning immune system to fight off infections and inflammation.
What is sinusitis?

13. Sinusitis - ACAAI
A lot of people mistake a particularly bad cold for sinusitis. Many of the symptoms are the same including headache or face pain, a nasty runny nose and
Sinusitis A lot of people mistake a particularly bad cold for sinusitis. Many of the symptoms are the same including headache or face pain, a nasty runny nose and nasal congestion. Unlike a cold, some cases of sinusitis are bacterial infections that often require antibiotics. While mild cases of sinusitis may go away without medical intervention, sinusitis also can be serious and can require surgery if left untreated. However, a bad cold won't respond at all to antibiotics. About 31 million people develop sinusitis in the United States each year. Frequently, sinusitis follows an upper respiratory infection or a normal cold. People who have allergies, asthma, physical abnormalities in the nose or sinuses, or a compromised immune system are at a greater risk. What is sinusitis?
Sinusitis is an inflammation of the mucous membranes lining the facial sinuses. The inflammation is often caused by a bacterial infection, although viruses and fungi are also implicated. Immunocompromised people can develop bacterial or fungal sinusitis. Some allergic individuals, who are not immunocompromised, can have "allergic fungal sinusitis". Acute sinusitis lasts three to eight weeks. Sinusitis lasting more than eight weeks is considered chronic. The sinuses are air-filled cavities in the skull. Normally, they are lined with a thin layer of mucus that traps dust, germs and other airborne particles. Tiny hairs in the sinuses called cilia sweep the mucus (and whatever is trapped in it) towards openings in the top of the sinuses called ostia. The ostia lead to the back of the throat where mucous slides down to the stomach. This continual process is a normal function of the body.

14. Chronic Sinusitis: Signs And Symptoms -
Chronic sinusitis — Comprehensive overview covers symptoms, causes and treatment of this painful respiratory condition.
Medical Services Health Information Appointments Education and Research ... About
Chronic sinusitis
Signs and symptoms
Sinusitis The signs and symptoms of chronic sinusitis are similar to acute sinusitis, except they last longer and often cause more significant fatigue. Chronic sinusitis usually does not cause fever. The signs and symptoms of chronic sinusitis include:
  • Facial pain and pressure especially in the forehead, temples, cheeks, nose and behind the eyes Difficulty breathing through the nose Drainage of a thick, yellow or greenish discharge from the nose or down the back of the throat Reduced sense of smell or taste Nasal obstruction or congestion Aching in your upper jaw and teeth Headache Teeth pain Bad breath (halitosis) Ear pain Fatigue Cough Nausea Sore throat
RELATED Bookstore
Print this section All sections E-mail this
Larger type

Reprints and permissions By Mayo Clinic Staff
Oct 13, 2006

15. Sinusitis
It is important to differentiate between inflamed sinuses associated with cold or flu virus and sinusitis caused by bacteria. With true acute bacterial
  • Information
    Services at the UM Medical Center
    See a complete list of Specialty Services and Departments at UMMC.
    An in-depth report on the causes, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of sinusitis.
    Alternative Names
    Nasal congestion; Rhinosinusitis
    Symptoms Indicating a Bacterial Infection. Sinus symptoms are very common during a cold or flu, but in most of these cases they are due to the effects of the infecting virus and resolve when the infection does. It is important to differentiate between inflamed sinuses associated with cold or flu virus and sinusitis caused by bacteria. With true acute bacterial sinusitis, the signs and symptoms typically have the following course:
    • Nasal congestion and discharge comes first and is typically thick with pus that is yellowish to yellow-green. Pain in the teeth is increased by bending over. Symptoms may vary, however, depending on the sinuses involved. Symptoms continue for 10 days or more after the start of a cold or flu. They worsen after 5 - 7 days, or they return after initial improvement in a cold (called double sickening).

16. Sinusitis
are the best predictors of acute bacterial sinusitis (level I evidence). When 2 of these findings was present sinusitis could be ruled out; however,
Evidence-Based Medicine for Student Health Services Robert J. Flaherty, MD Swingle Student Health Service Montana State University Bozeman, MT 59717 Sinusitis
Etiology Monitoring Epidemiology Prognosis ... Patient Education General Information
EBM for Student Health

Home Page

About EBM

EBM Resources
Specific Conditions/Diseases

No evidence is cited.
No evidence is cited. Diagnosis Clinical Diagnosis Five clinical findings
  • Maxillary toothache Poor response to decongestants A history of colored nasal discharge Purulent nasal secretion Transillumination result (useful only if negative) Caveats
      Age group studied: Unknown Type/size: Hierarchical evaluation of the strength of evidence in the medical literature and consensus of experts. Emphasis was placed on randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials (level I evidence) and well-designed controlled trials without randomization (level II evidence) when available. Opinions of respected authorities based on clinical experience, descriptive studies and reports of expert committees (level III evidence) were assigned a lower weight. Population characteristics: Unknown Outcome measures: Unknown
    Citations The following signs and symptoms increase the likelihood of bacterial sinusitis:
    • "Double-sickening" (an upper respiratory infection that initially improves then worsens) Purulent secretions by history Purulent secretions in the nasal cavity on examination

17. Sinusitis - Symptoms, Treatment And Prevention
sinusitis is an inflammation of the nasal sinuses. It is usually caused by infection (bacterial or viral), but can also be caused by allergic reactions or
OAS_listpos = "PageCount,AdOps1"; OAS_AD("PageCount"); loadcss('', ''); Search Web Site Medline Get our free newsletter Special Offers TV Specials Learn about an Effective Alzheimer's Medication Bipolar Education Health Center Heart Valve Disease Health Center Osteoarthritis of the Knee Solution Center ... Schizophrenia Education Center Top Features Depression Schizophrenia Breast Cancer Bipolar Resources Healthscout News 3D Health Animations Health Videos Health Encyclopedia ... Drug Library Find a Therapist Enter City or Zip Code:
Powered by Psychology Today
Channels Home Today Women Men ... Drug Checker
Health Encyclopedia - Diseases and Conditions
From Healthscout's partner site on allergy , QUIZ: Test your knowledge of allergy causes and treatments DRUGS: Common drugs used to treat allergies SYMPTOMS: Images and information on allergy symptoms A ... Y
Related Encyclopedia Acoustic Neurinoma Barotitis Media Central Vestibular Disorders Cochlear Implants ... More...

18. Acute Sinusitis: A Cost-Effective Approach To Diagnosis And Treatment - November
A patient information handout on caring for acute sinusitis, written by Elizabeth Smoots, M.D., is provided on page 1805.
Home Page
Journals Vol. 58/No. 8 (November 15, 1998) ... Patient Information
Acute Sinusitis: A Cost-Effective Approach to Diagnosis and Treatment
Oregon Health Sciences University, Portland, Oregon
A patient information handout on caring for acute sinusitis, written by Elizabeth Smoots, M.D. , is provided on page 1805. S inusitis is a common ailment: 16 percent of the U.S. population reports a diagnosis of sinusitis annually, accounting for 16 million office visits. Public interest in sinusitis is exemplified by a 1997 Internet search using Alta Vista, which found 4,960 matches. Furthermore, sinusitis is a costly disorder: about $2 billion is spent annually on medications to treat nasal and sinus problems. The National Ambulatory Medical Care Survey (NAMCS) lists sinusitis as the fifth most common diagnosis for which an antibiotic is prescribed. Sinus Anatomy and Function The function of the paranasal sinuses is not clear, but theories include humidification and warming of inspired air, lightening of the skull, improvement of vocal resonance, absorption of shock to the face or skull, and secretion of mucus to assist with air filtration. The four paranasal sinuses (maxillary, frontal, ethmoid and sphenoid) develop as outpouchings of the nasal mucosa. They remain connected to the nasal cavity via narrow ostia with a lumen diameter of 1 to 3 mm (Figure 1) . The sinuses are lined with mucoperiosteum, which is thinner and less richly supplied with blood vessels and glands than the mucosa of the nasal cavity. Cilia sweep mucus toward the ostia. The ostia of the frontal, maxillary and anterior ethmoid sinuses open into the osteomeatal complex, which lies in the middle meatus lateral to the middle turbinate. The posterior ethmoid and sphenoid sinuses open into the superior meatus and sphenoethmoid recess. The osteomeatal complex is important because the frontal, ethmoid and maxillary sinuses drain through this area.

19. Sinus Infection (Sinusitis) Information On
Learn about sinus infection, or sinusitis, causes, symptoms, diagnosis and treatment options.
May 29, 2008

20. Sinusitis: Nose And Paranasal Sinus Disorders: Merck Manual Professional
sinusitis is inflammation of the paranasal sinuses due to viral, bacterial, or fungal infections or allergic reactions. Symptoms include nasal obstruction
Search Recent Searches Index Sections Symptoms A ... view all symptoms In This Topic Sinusitis Etiology Symptoms, Signs, and Diagnosis Treatment ... Back to Top Section Ear, Nose, Throat, and Dental Disorders Subject Nose and Paranasal Sinus Disorders Topics Introduction Bacterial Infections Epistaxis Foreign Bodies ... Septal Deviation and Perforation Sinusitis Smell and Taste Disorders Sinusitis drawAdBox(adPath, numberOfAds, false); Buy the Book PDA Download Update Me E-mail alerts The Merck Manual Minute Print This Topic Email This Topic Sinusitis is inflammation of the paranasal sinuses due to viral, bacterial, or fungal infections or allergic reactions. Symptoms include nasal obstruction and congestion, purulent rhinorrhea, cough, facial pain, malaise, and sometimes fever. Treatment is with antibiotics, such as amoxicillin, penicillin, erythromycin, or trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole, given for 12 to 14 days for acute sinusitis and for up to 6 wk for chronic sinusitis. Decongestants and application of heat and humidity may help relieve symptoms and improve sinus drainage. Recurrent sinusitis may require surgery to improve sinus drainage. Sinusitis may be classified as acute (completely resolved in 30 days); subacute (completely resolved in 30 to 90 days); recurrent (multiple discrete acute episodes, each completely resolved in

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 1     1-20 of 80    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | Next 20

free hit counter