Do people ever get surgery on their sinuses
Yes, Sinus surgery involves the precise removal of diseased sinus tissue with the improvement in the natural drainage channels by the creation of a pathway. ChaCha on! [ Source: http://www.chacha.com/question/do-people-ever-get-surgery-on-their-sinuses ]
More Answers to “Do people ever get surgery on their sinuses“
- Do people ever get surgery on their sinuses
- Yes, Sinus surgery involves the precise removal of diseased sinus tissue with the improvement in the natural drainage channels by the creation of a pathway. ChaCha on!
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- do you ever question why people tell you to get phycological help, when?
- Q: In most cases they have never had it themselves, or if they had how do they know that it had actually helped them, as opposed to not getting any help and finding things on their own. We all know that phycologists arent really trained with up to date issues so how can we even trust them that they are right. For example: are they trained in mulitcultural misinterpertations? Well here’s another example pertaining to phycologists training but in different context: I have polyps, its a sinus condition that is fairly new in the field of doctors books, so far to date the only cure that they have is surgery and steroids which ive had both of. Now why is it that they cant tell me where they come from and a steroid perscription is the only thing they can throw at me, well I believe that they havent had sugnificant teaching in the area because its such a new desease, so tell me if this is happening why I would be inclined to listen to a phycologist, with all of the new problems arizing every day
- A: I guess someone recently told you to get gelp?
- Is this a good writing on my hero?
- Q: My sister Ellie is 9 years old. She is in third grade and she is the BEST little sister ever. We’ve shared a room for as long as I can remember, and in that room, with those 2 beds side by, we became positively best friends forever. In our room, we told secrets and jokes, took silly pictures, played Monopoly till midnight, shared every corner of our imaginations, made wishes at 11:11, and told about everything we are afraid of. When Ellie told me her greatest fear about a month ago, that’s when I decided that Ellie is my hero. Ellie was born with a genetic disease called cystic fibrosis. It affects mainly the lungs and pancreas, and causes progressive lung damage and makes digesting food and gaining weight hard to do. Because of it, Ellie needs to put on a “vest” three times a day, for 30 minutes at a time, which shakes her and is supposed to clear out her lungs. She does 7 nebulizer treatments a day to help her breathe better. She is on antibiotics all the time, along with sinus rinses, inhalers, and so many more that I can’t even begin to start. She takes vitamins A, D, E, and K, and she takes 5 enzyme pills every single time she eats so she can digest her food. Since it’s so hard for her to gain weight, she has a feeding tube in her stomach which gives her extra calories in the night. You might think that after ALL this, she could at least get to be a healthy kid, but you would be wrong. Ellie goes to the hospital every few months for IV antibiotics, or sinus surgery, or some other crazy medical procedure that no little kid should ever need to go through. The doctors say that Ellie’s disease has progressed a lot this year because of a bacteria in her lungs called cepacia. So I guess that’s why Ellie coughs all night, sometimes till she throws up. I guess that’s why her lungs function less than half as well as most people her age. I guess that’s why she feels sick a lot of the time, and missed months of school this year. And I guess that’s why her greatest fear is that she will never get to just be a “normal kid”. She told me that she hates going around coughing all the time, and that she ALWAYS wants to go outside and ride her bike and go back to dance and gymnastics whenever she is sick. And that she wants to go to drive a car, and go to prom, and go to college, and get married, and have kids. Except that she doesn’t know HOW she is going to do that. She said that if she always has to go around doing treatments and stuff, she can never be “normal”. Even though I know that many, many people with CF live these normal lives, it still hurt just to see how crushed she looked. She said it’s not so bad now, but when she gets older it’s going to be a big problem. I didn’t know what to say. What kind of 13-year-old is ready to hear their third-grade sister say something like that? So I just went over to her bed and hugged her, and told her that everything is going to be okay. Ellie is back in the hospital again right now. Our room is lonely without her. Even though I come over to the hospital whenever I can it’s just not the same. We still make wishes at 11:11 (just in the morning, instead of night) – they’re always for the same thing. We aren’t sure that there will ever be a cure in Ellie’s lifetime, but we keep wishing anyway. She’s not sure either, but she never complains. Every time I see her we play Monopoly, and she tells me about the insane night nurses and how she likes to wheel herself around on her IV pole. I laugh, and she laughs, so much that we are known as the “giggle girls” here on the pediatrics floor, but we both know that it isn’t fair. Even though Ellie is smart, silly, funny, clumsy, smiley, outgoing, and adorable, and even though we know there is so much hope for the future, she doesn’t want to have CF anymore and I don’t want her to have it either. But everyday, she has a smile on her face, to let the world know that CF will never stop her. That’s amazing to me, because if I was in her place I don’t know how I would be able to deal with it. But she makes it through every day, some harder than others, all harder than they should be, and that’s what makes her my hero. Love you, Kylie.
- A: That was awesome, seriously it was very touching. It kind of made me cry lol