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Maxillary sinus

Simultaneous occurrence of maxillary and sphenoid sinus fungus ball

March 16, 2016  |  Jae-Hoon Lee, MD; Ha-Min Jeong, MD

The maxillary sinus is the site most commonly affected by the fungus ball, followed by the ethmoid and sphenoid sinuses.

Endoscopic view of a unilateral nasal soft-tissue obstruction

February 24, 2016  |  Joseph P. Mirante, MD, MBA, FACS; Dewey A. Christmas, MD; Eiji Yanagisawa, MD, FACS

It is often impossible to classify the disease process on the basis of endoscopic findings alone, but tissue biopsy and culture will lead to the appropriate diagnosis.

Endoscopic view of an osteoma of the maxillary sinus

December 14, 2015  |  Joseph P. Mirante, MD, FACS; Robert A. Merrell, MD; Dewey A. Christmas, MD; Eiji Yanagisawa, MD, FACS

Surgical removal of osteomas is generally indicated when they grow and cause symptoms or threaten structures.

A radiologic view of migration of a foreign body in the maxillary sinus by mucociliary movement

September 21, 2015  |  Jae Hoon Lee, MD

Displaced foreign objects should be removed from the antrum to prevent the development of maxillary sinusitis.

IgG4-related plasma cell granuloma of the maxillary sinus: A report of 2 cases

September 21, 2015  |  Masaru Kojima, MD, PhD; Yoshimasa Nakazato, MD, PhD; Kaoru Hirabayashi, MD, PhD; Nobuhide Masawa, MD, PhD; Naoya Nakamura, MD, PhD

Abstract

We report 2 rare cases of IgG4-related plasma cell granuloma of the maxillary sinus. Histologically, both lesions were characterized by severe lymphoplasmacytic infiltration. In 1 case, fibrous sclerosis and obliterative arteritis were observed. Immunohistochemical study...

Diplopia: An uncommon presentation of silent sinus syndrome

July 21, 2015  |  Juan Gomez, MD; David Liu, MD; Enrique Palacios, MD; Jeremy Nguyen, MD

The etiology of the disease is based on the primary predisposing factor, which is an obstruction of the ostiomeatal complex that results in hypoventilation of the maxillary sinus gases

Maxillary sinus angiomyolipoma: A case report and overview

July 21, 2015  |  Steven M. Weindling, MD; David M. Menke, MD; William E. Bolger, MD, FACS

Abstract

Otolaryngologists are called upon to evaluate and treat sinonasal masses discovered incidentally on imaging studies. Although common conditions such as sinonasal polyps and mucus retention cysts predominate, it is prudent practice to formulate a differential diagnosis to...

Prophylactic antibiotic therapy for fractures of the maxillary sinus

April 28, 2015  |  Robert S. Schmidt, MD; Kelley M. Dodson, MD; Richard A. Goldman, MD

Abstract

We conducted a study to examine the incidence of acute sinusitis following maxillary sinus fractures, as well as the impact of antibiotics in the postinjury period. Fifty patients who presented to our institution with a fracture of the maxillary sinus were prospectively...

Large Haller cell mucocele leading to maxillary sinusitis

April 28, 2015  |  Jae-Hoon Lee, MD

Paranasal sinus mucoceles are epithelial-lined cystic lesions containing mucus or mucopurulent fluid. Symptoms vary depending on the location of the mucocele.

Maxillary sinus cyst containing a bone chip

March 2, 2015  |  Jae-Hoon Lee, MD

If bone fragments in the sinus can be removed, the patient's prognosis is usually excellent.

An uncommon cause of allergic fungal sinusitis: Rhizopus oryzae

January 19, 2015  |  Marie Devars du Mayne, MD; Maxime Gratacap, MD; David Malinvaud, MD, PhD; Frederic Grenouillet, PhD; Pierre Bonfils, MD, PhD

Abstract

We report what we believe is the first case of allergic fungal rhinosinusitis (AFRS) caused by the fungus Rhizopus oryzae. Our patient was a 32-year-old woman who presented with unilateral nasal polyps and chronic nasal dysfunction. Computed tomography of the sinuses...

Mucormycosis (Mucor fungus ball) of the maxillary sinus

October 18, 2014  |  Hang Sun Cho, MD; Hoon Shik Yang, MD, PhD; Kyung Soo Kim, MD, PhD

Abstract

A fungus ball is an extramucosal fungal proliferation that completely fills one or more paranasal sinuses and usually occurs as a unilateral infection. It is mainly caused by Aspergillus spp in an immunocompetent host, but some cases of paranasal fungal balls reportedly...

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