Synonyms for epistaxis or Related words with epistaxis

nosebleeds              phimosis              petechiae              laryngospasm              hemoptysis              leucorrhoea              rhinorrhea              aphtha              hyposalivation              nosebleed              epiphora              sialorrhea              xerostomia              hematemesis              hemorrhoids              haemorrhoids              haemoptysis              otalgia              neurodermatitis              tracheomalacia              ecchymosis              catarrh              tonsillitis              dysuria              aphthae              hemorrhaging              glossodynia              strangury              anasarca              ptyalism              dyspnoea              hordeola              earaches              hemothorax              ankyloglossia              xerophthalmia              metrorrhagia              bleedings              chalazia              achalasia              hemopneumothorax              pilonidal              ecchymoses              abscessation              aphthas              cephalea              goitre              styes              dysphagia              hyperhydrosis             

Examples of "epistaxis"
Anterior epistaxis is due to Kiesselbach's plexus and posterior epistaxis is due to Woodruff's plexus.
Posterior nasal packing is needed for posterior epistaxis.
Ninety percent of nose bleeds (epistaxis) occur in Little's area, as it is exposed to the drying effect of inspiratory current and to the finger nail trauma and is the usual site for epistaxis in children and young adults.
Faintness, dizziness, headache, palpitations, epistaxis, blurred vision, urinary urgency and gynaecomastia rarely appear in patients who take benoxaprofen.
The sphenopalatine artery (nasopalatine artery) is an artery of the head, commonly known as the artery of epistaxis.
After removal of nasal packing following epistaxis, routine nasoendoscopy is not necessarily indicated. However, widely accepted indications for nasoendoscopy include:
Impaired platelet aggregation is an uncommon effect of chronic hypoglycemia. It may cause clinically significant bleeding, especially epistaxis.
Application of a topical antibiotic ointment to the nasal mucosa has been shown to be an effective treatment for recurrent epistaxis. One study found it as effective as nasal cautery in the prevention of recurrent epistaxis in people without active bleeding at the time of treatment—both had a success rate of approximately 50 percent.
The word "epistaxis" () is from "epistazo", "to bleed from the nose" from "epi", "above, over" and "stazo", "to drip [from the nostrils]".
Age 22, from Marseilles, France. Femoral osteoperiostitis with fistulae, epistaxis, for ten years. Her cure was recognised on 11 May 1965.
Nosebleed, also known as a epistaxis, is the common occurrence of bleeding from the nose. It is usually noticed when the blood drains out through the nostrils.
The clinical hallmark is haemorrhagic bullae on the mucosa of the oronasopharynx. Haemorrhage from ruptured bullae, epistaxis or gastrointestinal bleeding is severe and may cause shock and death.
They are also used in cases of severe epistaxis (nosebleed), to block blood from freely flowing down the nasal passage into the mouth.
Rhinoliths present as unilateral nasal obstruction. Foul-smelling, blood-stained discharge is often present. Epistaxis and pain may occur due to the ulceration of surrounding mucosa.
The sphenopalatine artery is the artery responsible for the most serious, posterior nosebleeds (also known as epistaxis). It can be ligated surgically to control such nosebleeds.
The sinuses similar to other air-filled cavities are susceptible to barotrauma if their openings become obstructed. This can result in pain as well as epistaxis (nosebleed).
Epistaxis is EIPH characterized by blood appearing at the nostrils. Epistaxis is observed in approximately 5% of horses with EIPH. There are slight differences in the definition of a "bleeder" in various racing jurisdictions throughout the world. Some jurisdictions define bleeding as the appearance of blood at both nostrils, while other jurisdictions only require the appearance of blood at one nostril. There are also various regulations for each incident of bleeding throughout the world.
Epistaxis (blood coming from one or both nostrils) is much less common, occurring in 0.25–13% of cases. In a survey of over 220,000 horse starts in UK Flat and National Hunt (jump) racing, 185 cases of epistaxis were identified (0.83 per 1000 starts). Similar frequencies have been reported in Japan (1.5 per 1000 starts) and South Africa (1.65 per 1000 starts), whereas a higher frequency has been reported in Korean (8.4 per 1000 starts).
Spondweni fever is an infectious disease caused by the Spondweni virus. It is characterized by a fever, chills, nausea, headaches, malaise and epistaxis. Transmitted by mosquitoes, it is found in sub-Saharan Africa and Papua New Guinea.
If the outlet is blocked during ascent, the situation is reversed and "reverse squeeze" appears. Pressure inside the sinus increases, affecting the walls of the sinus and producing pain or epistaxis.