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The purpose of this research is to determine whether treatment of underlying allergic rhinitis in children will influence epistaxis outcomes, to compare the effectiveness of three outpatient AR treatment regimens in epistaxis outcomes, and to explore potential causes of epistaxis with underlying AR. Patients under untreated AR, with first signs of epistaxis, were randomized to three alternative AR regimens: treatment 1, antihistamine; 2, nasal steroid spray; and treatment 3, which include both antihistamine and nasal steroid spray. Pre-treatment, 95% of patients within each of the three treatment groups experienced epistaxis symptoms, according to the authors. Patients in treatment groups 1, 2, and 3 respectively, who reported epistaxis resolution, showed that with 20%, 40%, and 60% of patients. Intracinasal corticosteroids are more effective than oral antihistamines in relieving itch or rhinorrhea in AR. U2022 is the first time a child aged below 18 years with underlying untreated AR, with the first appearance of epistaxis in a Singapore children's hospital. Patients were randomized to three separate regimens to treat AR: diagnosis 1, antihistamine; treatment 2, nasal steroid spray; and treatment 3, both antihistamine and nasal steroid spray. U2022 Treatment regimens with nasal steroid spray improved epistaxis rates, with combined antihistamine and nasal steroid spray delivery resulting in the best treatment for epistaxis among the three treatment regimens.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1007/s00431-022-04701-7
Allergic Rhinitis is one of the most common allergic disorders, characterized by sneezing, rhinorrhea, nasal congestion, and nasopharyngeal itching. The aim of the present research was to determine the clinical implications, safety, and tolerability of sublingual immunotherapy in patients suffering from allergic rhinitis. Patients with promising past, positive skin prick test, and one or two allergen extracts were recruited from Aug 2018 to April 2021. Patients with allergic rhinitis and multiple allergen sensitis have reduced clinical signs in patients with sublingual immunootherapy for specific allergens.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1007/s12070-022-03366-w
In several emerging countries, allergic rhinitis infections have increased rapidly. However, the prevalence, risk factors, and treatment modalities for AR within the Malaysian population have not been thoroughly investigated. The present study was designed to provide a complete review of literature on allergic rhinitis in Malaysia. The prevalence of AR varied across various age groups and regions in Malaysia, according to available data, but there is an increasing trend among the younger population. A small number of the native people of Malaysia prefer alternative methods of self-healing by aromatherapy and natural food intake, such as tigeru2019s milk mushroom and Tualang honey. In conclusion, the rise in the cases of AR in Malaysia is due to environmental and genetic factors, which necessitates prompt medical intervention as treatment techniques. There are still many holes in the understanding and management of allergic rhinitis, which require greater attention from the academic community.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1186/s43163-022-00361-4
Patients with seasonal allergic rhinitis often use homeopathic medicine. Although there are some evidence that homeopathy may be helpful in treating SAR-related symptoms, there are still no high-quality clinical trials. Thus, the aim of the homeopathy-based SAR trial is to determine the safety of individualized or standardized homeopathic drug therapy in patients with SAR with respect to rhinitis-related quality of life. Patients with clinical signs of SAR and positive allergy testing to birch and grass pollen will be treated with homeopathic anamnesis and then randomized to standardized homeopathic drug therapy with Galphimia Glauca, individualized homeopathic drug therapy, or placebo. Conclusions of our research will help to investigate the potential therapeutic effects of homeopathic drug therapy for patients with SAR.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12906-022-03820-w
Due to climate change, the Netherlands' air temperature has gradually increased. The potential connection between air temperature and an elevated incidence of seasonal allergic rhinitis in general practice has not been investigated yet. We investigated trends in the timing of frequent seasonal allergic rhinitis outbreaks to general practitioners over 25 years and investigated air temperature. SAR patients and their GP-encounters per week were included in a retrospective exploratory longitudinal study with data from our Family Medicine Network. Peak-periods are the most prominent SAR-related encounters every year. We found seasonal peaks in SAR related encounters every year: peak-periods. The number of SAR patientsu2019 contact frequency barely increased by 0. 01 contacts per year, but not by 0. 01 contacts per year. These longitudinal findings may help to support further study into climate change's effects and raise concerns of the practical effects of climate change in general practice.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/s41533-022-00319-2
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