Inflammation that begins in the sinuses can affect your body temperature in two disparate ways. As the body reacts to the inflammation, it often raises your temperature, resulting in low-grade fever for some and high-grade fever for others. Usually, a high fever will alert you to the fact that your body is not functioning properly, and you will take the necessary steps to bring your fever under control. However, some people with chronic sinusitis run low-grade
fevers every day and never recognize the change in body temperature.
Without proper treatment, the inflammatory process can become systemic when the infection moves into the bloodstream. This inflammatory response raises your body temperature as part of the reaction to bacteria in the bloodstream, and you may find that you sweat all night as a result. Some women confuse this symptom as an early sign of menopause but find that with proper treatment, this condition will disappear along with the other CAID symptoms. True menopausal night sweats will not go away through this type of treatment.
Now that you recognize and understand your symptoms, you should realize that you are not alone. Many people suffer from CAID, most of whom never seek proper medical treatment. Othe
I believe that children develop CAID symptoms just the same as adults, but they often go undetected by pediatricians, who are not adequately trained in this condition. Most parents
Meningitis, encephalitis, and brain abscess are rare complications of sinus infection. However, they can be life threatening and need to be treated immediately. Each of these infec
Sinus problems can prevent you from sleeping well, which can lead to fatigue. Combined with an overall feeling of sickness, fatigue can actually lead to depression. Many major cond
Stress can certainly result from dealing with many of the symptoms caused by sinus disease, allergies, and asthma. For example, constant throat clearing is stressful for both suffe
If you have a nasal obstruction that is more permanent on one side of the nose (e. g., a septal deviation, a nasal polyp, or scar tissue), you might find that you invariably choose