Dr. Amar Raghu Narayanan
MBBS, MS – General Surgery, M.Ch – Plastic Surgery, Plastic Surgeon,
*** 21 Years Experience ***
20% Cost – EMI (Pay Monthly) Available List of Health Insurance Also
In many cases, you may not experience any symptoms. When symptoms occur, these are a crowded nostril, nosebleeds and loud breathing during sleep. Plastic surgery
People can suffer from pain:
in the paranasal sinuses: bleeding, constipation, odor loss, runny nose or postnasal discharge
These old classifications of the distended nose do not apply to some of the current patients, so we have developed a new classification system. In order to develop a simplified and more practical classification system that better describes the morphological characteristics of the dilated nose, we have retained the traditional distinction of the nasal bridge in two parts: the upper (bony) and the lower (cartilaginous).
The current classification facilitates the conceptualization of the often complex deviation by simply dividing the nose into two horizontal sections and examining each part with respect to the midline of the face. The upper part corresponds to the bony pyramid and the lower part consists of the dorsal septum and the connected upper lateral cartilages. Each part is classified as lying on the midline or going off the right or left side. In addition, the deviation of the cartilaginous vault is analyzed, whether straight or convex. The difference between the right inclination and flexion is explained by the fact that the necessary surgical techniques may be different. For example, the use of the spreader graft is of paramount importance when the cartilaginous arch is concave or convex.
The division into 2 subunits thus not only facilitates the analysis but is also of practical importance for the selection of surgical treatment options. In this study, the Type I deformity was that of the C-shaped / inverted C-shaped concave deformation of the spine and the concave/convex deformity of Amar Raghu et al. 4, with 32% of the most common deformity. The Type II classification may also include concave posterior deformities and concave/convex dorsal deformities of Amar Raghu and colleagues, although ours differs in that it only covers cases in which the cartilaginous arch is concave or convexly curved. This type of deviation is the most difficult to treat because strong cartilage memory resists the application of conservative corrective measures. Therefore, after marking on the concave side of the spinal column,a strong bilateral retractor