For anyone with any form of sinusitis, it’s important to keep your nose clear by frequent blowing. However, some doctors believe that blowing your nose too forcefully can actually be detrimental: It can force the mucus, and any germs it contains, into the sinus cavities. Others believe that this is not true.
I believe that the correct way to blow your nose is to clear one nostril at a time
by pressing one side closed, then blowing. Next, do the same on the other side. Afterward, inhale deeply through your nose forcing any excess mucus into the back of your nose and down your throat, where you can swallow it or spit it out. Most people don’t like to do this, but it won’t hurt you and does help prevent further sinusitis. Remember, all day long the healthy nose makes 1-2 liters of mucus, which traps particles in the nose and then it passes into your throat and you swallow it. Sniffing in does the same thing.
In the past, physicians recommended that their patients with chronic sinusitis and/or allergies move to another part of the country, where the climate was different, thinking that
A balanced diet high in protein, fruits, and vegetables is very important tor patients suffering from CAID. For patients who get frequent infections, I recommend supplementing thei
In the 12th century, the physician Moses Maimonides first prescribed chicken soup as a cold and asthma remedy. People have experienced the same tried-and-true results over the cent
Fungus and mold are always present in the air, so it is reasonable to expect that they are also found in our nasal passages. Recent research at the Mayo Clinic has confirmed this t
Throat sprays are appropriate when you are experiencing a sore throat caused by postnasal drip or during an acute flare-up of a chronic infection. Some products may contain an anti
Nasal emollients and gels allow mucus to glide over dry ciliated hair cells so that it can move through the sinuses with ease. These are useful for soothing your dry nasal membrane