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Nasal and sinus Surgery

Turbinate Reduction

Turbinates are the long, narrow, curled shelves of bone that protrude into the nasal cavity. They perform important functions in the body, humidifying, filtering, and warming the air we breathe and protecting the lungs.

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The septum is the wall of bone and cartilage that separates the nasal cavity into two different nostrils. When the septum becomes severely deviated, one nasal passage is much smaller than the other, and that can lead to problems breathing through the nose, frequent nosebleeds, and other uncomfortable or painful symptoms.

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Endoscopic sinus surgery

Blockages in the sinuses can lead to sinusitis, a condition in which the mucus membranes of the sinuses become inflamed and swollen, causing pain, pressure, and impaired breathing. Sinusitis that persists for three months or more is considered chronic.

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Propel Sinus Stent

One of the principal concerns for doctors following sinus surgery is how to maintain an open airway throughout the healing process. Surgeons who perform procedures such as endoscopic sinus surgery and nasal septoplasty must contend with these tissues’ natural tendency to rebound, a process which can result in constricted airflow.

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Balloon Sinuplasty

Balloon sinuplasty is a recent breakthrough in endoscopic sinus surgery. It is a safe, effective, and less invasive surgical technique to treat chronic sinusitis and sinus pain symptoms, with fast recovery time for patients.

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