They usually occur in pediatric group. They can be a result of recurrent upper respiratory tract infections which leads to infection of the ears. One or both ears may be involved.

Acute otitis media: as said earlier that its secondary to an upper respiratory tract infection, presents as severe prolonged earache with pyrexia and systemic illness. In some very acute cases pus may discharge through a perforation before treatment can be started. More usually the eardrum is reddened in appearance. Vomiting may be a presenting symptom.

Complications are: lateral sinus thrombosis, external abscess, meningitis, cerebral and cerebellar abscess, facial palsy and rarely labyrinthitis.

Chronic otitis meida(CSOM): it is rather a misleading term simply means that a perforation is present, even though it may be dry most of the time.

Safe CSOM: a central perforation(caused by infection or trauma) is usually dry, it might have profuse mucoid discharge if the middle ear mucosa is irritated by infection by a cold  or by water reaching it.

Unsafe CSOM: an attic or posterior perforation is typical, but often there is retraction pocket meaning that a weakened portion of the eardrum becomes indrawn, turning first upwards into the attic, then backwards to the mastoid. It collects skin debris and becomes infected, it is usually wet with scanty, pus filled and stinking discharge. This is cholesteatoma, which erodes the ossicles and then the bony boundaries of middle ear and mastoid and can cause same complications as acute otitis media.

In conventional medicine antibiotic or surgical procedures are adopted depending on the seriousness of the complaint.

Ourtreatmentsare safe and effective and helps people to fight infections naturally.

Complications are: lateral sinus thrombosis, external abscess, meningitis, cerebral and cerebellar abscess, facial palsy and rarely labyrinthitis.

Chronic otitis meida(CSOM): it is rather a misleading term simply means that a perforation is present, even though it may be dry most of the time.

Safe CSOM: a central perforation(caused by infection or trauma) is usually dry, it might have profuse mucoid discharge if the middle ear mucosa is irritated by infection by a cold  or by water reaching it.

Unsafe CSOM: an attic or posterior perforation is typical, but often there is retraction pocket meaning that a weakened portion of the eardrum becomes indrawn, turning first upwards into the attic, then backwards to the mastoid. It collects skin debris and becomes infected, it is usually wet with scanty, pus filled and stinking discharge. This is cholesteatoma, which erodes the ossicles and then the bony boundaries of middle ear and mastoid and can cause same complications as acute otitis media.

In conventional medicine antibiotic or surgical procedures are adopted depending on the seriousness of the complaint.

Ourtreatmentsare safe and effective and helps people to fight infections naturally.

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