Sinus Infection Symptoms, Sinus Problems? No Problem At All

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Sinus Infection Symptoms, Sinus Problems? No Problem At All

Post by Admin on Tue Sep 13, 2016 6:19 pm

Sinus Problems? No Problem At All

We all know how it feels. We've felt the pain. The pressure builds until you think you can't handle it any more. Your head feels like it's twice its normal size and ready to burst. You know what I'm talking about: Sinus problems and sinus infections; whatever you'd like to call them. They can really make your life miserable for weeks at a time, especially during the winter months. Sinusitis, most commonly known as sinus infection, happens when the sinuses get blocked and mucus and air cannot flow freely through them. Here's a statistic to think about: 30% of all people suffer from sinusitis at least once a year. Put that in perspective and that means about 1.8 billion people suffer from one sinus infection or another during the year. This includes those who suffer short term (acute: 1-3 weeks), long term (chronic: 3-8 weeks) and recurrent (multiple times throughout the year) sinus problems. Shocked

None of those are fun to experience; you have places to be, people to see, and things to do. You can't afford to be sick for lengthy periods of time. If you're part of that 30%, then you would probably like to know what you can do to prevent sinus infections from making your life a mess for weeks at a time. Simple activities, using a humidifier, and regularly cleansing nasal passages are a few good ways that can help decrease sinus infection symptoms. These symptoms can also be combated by using a nasal spray to clean, flush, and kill the harmful bacteria out of your nasal passages and sinus cavities. The information available on Nasal Congestion is infinite. There just seems to be so much to learn about, and to write about on Nasal Congestion.

Personally, Sinus Headaches Make Me Want to Die

I feel like I'm in slow motion. A helicopter sounds like it is just above my head with its choppers going constantly. The pressure mounts in my sinus cavities and fills every whole from my brain to my face. I can't concentrate on anything and everyday tasks become burdens. I couldn't imagine dealing with sinus headaches on a regular basis. Nobody wants to go around feeling like that. Life's hard enough without your head beating like a drum. The completion of this article on Nasal Congestion was our prerogative since the past one month. However, we completed it within a matter of fifteen days!

Sinus Infection Symptoms can Hit You in a Number of Ways

They include: - Fever - Headache - Runny nose or nasal congestion - Cough - Ear ache or ear infection - Swelling around the eyes - Upper jaw and tooth ache - Tenderness around nose, ear, and cheeks - Weakness or fatigue This can be considered to be a valuable article on Sinuses. It is because there is so much to learn about Sinuses here.



  • Sinusitis infection may start off with common cold symptoms such as runny nose, cough, and congestion.
  • But when it is not handled right away, it can lead to much more severe problems.



Sinusitis and hoarseness natural health q&a by a cold or an allergy. When a cold or allergy takes place, swelling of the sinus cavity lining occurs. When bacteria enter the sinus cavities, they attack the swollen lining which then causes greater inflammation. The cilia usually flushes out the bacteria and mucus. When this amount of inflammation occurs, the cilia can no longer function as it should and so the bacteria and mucus end up becoming trapped in the cavities and as a result the sinusitis infection begins.

There are also many treatments which are directly distributed into the sinus cavities. These treatments are generally meant to help moisten the cilia so that it can flush out the trapped mucus and bacteria. Nasal sprays are commonly used and can be prescribed or purchased over the counter. The nasal sprays may offer some relief to the lower part of the sinuses but often times may not help the infection since their particle sizes are too large to make it past the inflammation at the opening of the sinus cavities and up to the sinusitis infection. The same holds true for a treatment called irrigation which distributes saline up to the sinus cavities. Irrigation is also very messy and generally unsuccessful in offering relief. Reading all this about Sinus Infection is sure to help you get a better understanding of Sinus Infection. So make full use of the information we have provided here. Rolling Eyes

There are many different treatments which are meant to clear up the sinusitis and the problems which occur with it. It is important to find the treatment that works best for you and to treat the sinusitis before it worsens and surgery is then left as the only option. We did not write too elaborate an article on Chronic Sinusitis as it would be then difficult for the common man to read it. We have written this article in such a way that everyone will be able to read and understand it! Very Happy.

Newer Treatment that is Used Nasally is Aerosolized Medications

Aerosolized medications are used very much like nebulized asthma medications. These antibiotics, anti-fungals, and anti-inflammatories are broken down into a small particle size so that it can pass the inflammation and make its way up to the sinusitis infection. Generally a small amount of these medications are used which results in little to no side effects in the rest of the body. Thinking of what to do upon reading this article on Chronic Sinusitis? Well you can very well use the information constructively by imparting it to others.


The problems which may occur with acute sinusitis may include cough, congestion, facial pain and pressure, headache, green nasal discharge, and postnasal drip. When the sinusitis infection lasts for twelve or more weeks it is known as chronic sinusitis and can have added problems such as loss of sense of taste and smell and fatigue may also be experienced. Other symptoms may also occur depending on which sinus cavity that the infection lies in.


The Proper Medical Term for a Sinus Infection is Sinusitis

Because a sinus infection has many symptoms that are similar to those of a cold or the flu, to proper diagnose sinus infection by yourself is quite difficult. A sinus infection can also be in many cases, the result of a infection in your upper respiratory system. However, there are some signs of a sinus infection that are specific to this ilness. Here are some tips in how to make the difference between a sinus infection of the flu, or just a cold.

Sinus Infection can be Caused by Bacteria or Viruses

In many sinus infection cases, both a bacteria and viruses are the ones to blame. For example, when you catch a cold, your sinuses may also get inflammated, thus you can develop a viral sinus infection. However, because of the inflammation, bacteria could also get caught up in your sinuses and you could develop a bacterial sinus infection. This particular illness, sinus infection can also be acute or chronic. Chronic sinus infection is much worse than acute sinuv infection and it is harder to treat. When you have more than three episodes of sinus infection a year and the period of the illness is much longer than two months, then you are probably suffering from chronic sinus infection. There are just some fact sheets that you need to know about sinus infection. Now, you must learn to make the difference between sinus infection, allergies and the flu, or the cold. If you do not have any fever, you feel no pain in your body but you are sniffing a lot, there is nothing to worry about. You do not have a sinus infection, but allergies. This is not contagious. However, if you have a fever, your body aches, you feel tired all the time and are sniffing, then you should take care of yourself. These are not signs of a sinus infection, but a cold or probably the flu. You are contagious in the first few days, so you should avoid any contact with people. Coughing, chills and sweat can also indicate the flu, not a sinus infection. Variety is the spice of life. So we have added as much variety as possible to this matter on Chronic Sinus Infection to make it's reading relevant, and interesting!



  • On the other hand, if you feel pain around your eyes, cheekbones or in the top of your forehead, then it is a sinus infection you are having.
  • Pain at the top of the teeth can also indicate a sinus infection.
  • However, there is a small chance that you are suffering from something else than a sinus infection.
  • So the best way to deal is to visit your doctor.
  • Never be reluctant to admit that you don't know.
  • There is no one who knows everything.
  • So if you don't know much about Acute Sinus Infection, all that has to be done is to read up on it!



You Must be Wondering What is Sick Sinus Syndrome

It is the sinus node malfunctioning, ultimately slowing down your heat beat (bradycardia) or in other words the pacemaker does not perform its work properly. The pumping becomes meager thereby weakening the circulation. The sinusitis node is otherwise called the natural pacemaker. It results in irregular heart beats termed as arrhythmias.




What is Sick Sinus Syndrome Warning Sign?

The warning sign could be anywhere between dizziness, unconsciousness, confusion and heart malfunctioning due to problem with the sinus node. If you are scared that you have got one, you should know what sick sinus syndrome is. It makes your heart beat faster or slower than the regular beat. At times there is an uncommon gap between the two beats. Even medicines could start one this syndrome. It is usually associated with old age. Old people are more prone to the disease than young ones. Wink

So, what is Sick Sinus Syndrome treatment? It could be diagnosed by electrocardiogram (ECG). It can be treated by a drug called calcium antagonists. A person affected by this syndrome can go for pacemaker therapy. A permanent pacemaker placement is also recommended in this case. The foundation of the treatment is atrial or dual-chamber pacemaker replacement, which gives you relief from heart attacks, thromboembolic events and mortality in contrast with ventricular pacemakers. We were a bit tentative when embarking on this project on Sinus Arrest. However, using the grit and determination we have, we have produced some fine reading material on Sinus Arrest.

Syncope, pre-syncope, palpitations and dizziness is commonly associated with this syndrome. Even stokes are common called "Adams attacks". You could experience chest pains as the blood supply is reduced. The patient gets exhausted soon because of low energy level due to shortness of breath. Headaches are usually associated due to shortage of blood flow to the head. There are numerous signs like sinus arrest, irregular patterns of bradycardia and tachycardia and senatorial blocks. It is at times very difficult to pin point the problem due to indefinable findings and vague indicator on electrocardiogram or Holter monitor. Using the intuition I had on Sick Sinus Syndrome, I thought that writing this article would indeed be worth the trouble. Most of the relevant information on Sick Sinus Syndrome has been included here. Very Happy.

Cold, allergies, coughing, and sneezing can all influence in sinusitis. However, the fact that these can be an influence in ear infection is not commonly known. The reason that sinusitis and ear infection are related is that the sinuses and the ear are connected by a tube in the inner ear called the Eustachian tube.

Consider what happens when one having sinusitis blows his or her nose, coughs, or sneezes. Where does the air go? True, much of the air goes through the mouth and nose, but much of the air pressure goes out toward the ears. That means that infection is also pushed out toward the ears, making sinusitis an indirect cause of ear infection. Revision is very important when writing or speaking about a topic. We had a lot of drafting to do to come to this final product on Sinuses.

Before explaining further how sinusitis and ear infection are connected, I will explain them one at a time, beginning with sinusitis, then moving on to ear infection. When one is suffering from the cold, flu, or allergies, there tends to be stuffiness in the sinuses. The stuffiness is caused by the sinuses. They produce mucous in an effort to clean the sinus tissue from the dirt and bacteria breathed in. Whenever the sinuses sense impurities or bacteria, they produce more mucous. Sometimes this is counterproductive, because the bacteria may settle in the sinus tissue and cause inflammation or sinusitis. The mucous then gets blocked in by the inflammation, and instead of cleaning out the bacteria, it invites bacteria to grow. We tried to create as much matter for your understanding when writing on Sinusitis Mucous. We do hope that the matter provided here is sufficient to you. Rolling Eyes

Both sinusitis and bad breath infection are surprisingly simple to prevent. Proper and frequent cleaning of the ears with Q-tips will prevent liquid from draining into the inner ear, inviting infection to settle in the Eustachian tube or other tissue. Preventing sinusitis is just as simple. Just as we wash our hands throughout the day to prevent bacteria and disease, we should wash out our nasal passages with nasal spray on a regular basis. This cleans out germs that enter the body through the mouth and nose. In using nasal spray, one should keep in mind that studies have shown xylitol to be a natural bacteria repellant that one should look for as the leading ingredient in nasal spray. Because it is sugar free, it also reduces the ability of bacteria to leave behind damaging acids.

Also Works the Other Way Around

Infection in the ears can also drain down into the sinuses, inflaming the sinus tissue and causing sinusitis. After reading what was written here, don't you get the impression that you had actually heard about these points sometime back. Think back and think deeply about Sinus.

After swimming, bathing, playing in the snow, or other water activities, water collects in the ears, and if it is not properly cleaned out, it drains into the Eustachian tube. Because the Eustachian tube is only slightly slanted, even less in children, the liquid often settles in the Eustachian tube, inviting ear infection. Similar to sinusitis, ear infection can inflame and swell, blocking further drainage. Ear infection can cause dizziness, headaches, ear aches, and other ailments.

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