Track Categories

The track category is the heading under which your abstract will be reviewed and later published in the conference printed matters if accepted. During the submission process, you will be asked to select one track category for your abstract.

Sinusitis is an inflammation or swelling of the lining of the sinuses. Sinuses normally contain air, but when they become blocked and filled with fluid, germs can grow and cause an infection. The common cold, allergic rhinitis, nasal polyps, and a deviated septum are all conditions that can cause sinus blockage. Allergies, illness from other children at day care or school, pacifiers, bottle drinking while lying on one's back, and smoke in the environment are all common environmental factors that contribute to sinusitis in children. Acute sinusitis, Antimicrobial resistance profiles of ocular and nasal flora, Sinus headaches - Causes and treatment, and Pediatric sinusitis are among the topics covered in this track. Microorganisms cause fungal and bacterial rhino sinusitis influencing the nasal membranes Inoculations can treat irresistible rhinitis or Rhino sinusitis, while intranasal corticosteroids and antihistamines can treat hypersensitive rhinitis.

  • Track 1-1  Acute sinusitis
  • Track 1-2  Pediatric sinusitis
  • Track 1-3  Chronic sinusitis
  • Track 1-4  Chronic maxillary sinusitis
  • Track 1-5  Sinus headaches
  • Track 1-6  Antibiotics therapy in sinusitis
  • Track 1-7  Nasal irrigation and topical drug delivery

Rhinitis is a condition happens because of aggravation and bothering of Mucous layer. The aggravation is caused by the degranulation of pole cells in the nose. Aggravation of mucous layer is caused because of allergens like dust and dander. Rhinitis can be delegated Allergic Rhinitis and non - unfavourably susceptible Rhinitis basing on the causative specialist. Unfavourably susceptible rhinitis is basic in a few nations like United States, of around 10%– 30% grown-ups are influenced every year.

  • Track 2-1  Innate and adaptive immunity in allergic respiratory inflammation
  • Track 2-2  Allergic and non-allergic
  • Track 2-3  Infectious & atrophic rhinitis
  • Track 2-4  Infectious & atrophic rhinitis
  • Track 2-5  Fungal & acute rhinosinusitis
  • Track 2-6  Pediatric rhinosinusitis
  • Track 2-7  Rhinosinusitis
  • Track 2-8  Etiologic factors in chronic rhinosinusitis
  • Track 2-9  Microbiology of rhinosinusitis and antimicrobial resistance
  • Track 2-10  Bacterial Rhinosinusitis

ENT implants and devices are used in the diagnosis, treatment, and surgical treatment of ear, nose, and throat disorders. It corrects the issues with hearing, smelling, speaking, and snoring. Otolaryngologists treat patients with cutting-edge implants and devices such as hearing aids, cochlear implants, bone anchored hearing aids, auditory brain stem implants, bone conduction, and electric acoustic stimulation.

  • Track 3-1  Implant material
  • Track 3-2  Techniques of implantation
  • Track 3-3  Latest implantation devices
  • Track 3-4  Cochlear implants
  • Track 3-5  Hearing loss
  • Track 3-6  Need of hearing aids
  • Track 3-7  Bone Anchored Hearing Aid (BAHA)

Head & Neck, and Oral Oncology encompasses all aspects of clinical practise, basic and translational research on the aetiology, pathophysiology, detection, evaluation, administration, development, and prediction of patients with head and neck tumours and carotid body tumours. The Head and Neck Surgery track will highlight the benefits of cutting-edge diagnostic testing and cutting-edge medicinal and surgical treatment for the full range of head and neck conditions. Head and Neck disease is strongly linked to certain natural and lifestyle risk factors, for example, tobacco smoking, liquor utilisation, UV light, specific chemicals used in specific work environments, and specific strains of infections, for example, human papillomavirus. These tumours are frequently aggressive in their biologic behaviour; patients with these diseases have a higher risk of developing another growth in the head and neck region. Head and neck disease is extremely treatable if detected early, primarily through surgery, but radiation treatment may also play an important role, while chemotherapy is frequently ineffective. Squamous cell carcinoma, oral epidemiology, head and neck surgery, head and neck cancer infections, carotid body tumour, and HNS oncology are all covered in this track.

Chronic nasal obstruction, Nasal polyposis, epistaxis and myasis, Rhinorrhoea & Rhinolith, Septal hematoma, Deviated nasal septum, Nasal reflexes, Post-Nasal drip & Young's syndrome, cleft palate, Cartagena's syndrome, and other disorders are caused by Physiological Disorders of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. Sino nasal disorders such as unified airway disease, asthma, and tumours can be surgically treated with functional endoscopic sinus surgery, endoscopic frontal sinusotomy, trans nasal endoscopic surgery, sinus dilation and stenting, and so on. Sino nasal anatomy, physiology, and development, as well as thyroid disorders, are now very common

  • Track 5-1  Sinonasal anatomy, physiology and development
  • Track 5-2  Sinonasal anatomy, physiology and development
  • Track 5-3  Cleft palate
  • Track 5-4  Infections involving the anterior ethmoidal air cells
  • Track 5-5  Nasal reflexes, Post
  • Track 5-6  Deviated nasal septum.
  • Track 5-7  Septal hematoma
  • Track 5-8  Rhinorrhoea & Rhinolith
  • Track 5-9  Rhinologic aspects of sleep disordered breathing
  • Track 5-10  ENT Injuries

Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV) is a common disorder of the inner ear that causes episodes of intense dizziness and vertigo. It is caused by an imbalance of calcium crystals in the inner ear. BPPV can be triggered by certain head movements, such as turning over in bed or tilting the head back. During an episode, a person may experience a feeling of spinning, loss of balance, nausea, and vomiting.

BPPV is typically diagnosed through a physical examination and a series of tests, including a Dix-Hallpike maneuver, which is done by moving the person’s head in specific directions while lying down. Other diagnostic tests may include an audiogram and an electronystagmogram.

Ototoxicity is the property of being toxic to the ear, specifically the cochlea or auditory nerve and occasionally the vestibular system; it is commonly caused by medication.

Deaf blindness is a combination of vision and hearing loss that impairs a person's ability to communicate, access information, and navigate. Deaf blindness is more than just being deaf and unable to see or being blind and unable to hear. The combined effects of the two impairments are stronger. A person of any age can have a vision or hearing impairment. It could have been from birth or as a result of deterioration later in life. However, the majority of deaf blind people have some vision and hearing.

According to the American Academy of Audiology, one in every three people over the age of 65 suffers from hearing loss. Hearing loss is common in people over the age of 60. This figure rises to one in every two people over the age of 85. Presbycusis is another term for age-related hearing loss. Although age-related hearing loss is not a life-threatening condition, if left untreated, it can have a significant impact on your quality of life.

Hyperacusis is a medical condition characterised by an increased sensitivity to specific frequency and volume ranges of sound, as well as a decreased tolerance to normal environmental sound. A person suffering from severe hyperacusis has difficulty tolerating everyday sounds, some of which may be unpleasant or painful to that person but not to others. It can be acquired as a result of damage to the hearing apparatus or the inner ear. The efferent portion of the auditory nerve has been affected; efferent fibres originate in the brain and serve to regulate sounds. According to this theory, the auditory nerve's efferent fibres are selectively damaged while the hair cells that allow for pure tonal hearing in an audiometric evaluation remain intact.

  • Track 7-1  Hearing Loss or Impairment
  • Track 7-2  Hearing Aid And Cochlear Implants
  • Track 7-3  Auditory And Vestibular System
  • Track 7-4  Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV)
  • Track 7-5  Spatial Noise-Induced Hearing Loss
  • Track 7-6  Spatial Noise-Induced Hearing Loss
  • Track 7-7  Auditory Brainstem Response (ABR)
  • Track 7-8  Audiometry
  • Track 7-9  Balance Disorder
  • Track 7-10  Bone Anchored Hearing Aid (BAHA)
  • Track 7-11  Dichotic Listening Test
  • Track 7-12  Electronystagmography (ENG/VNG)
  • Track 7-13  Listening
  • Track 7-14  Otoacoustic Emissions

The ENT surgery route frameworks include solid precision within which the instrument tip area is visible on the observing screen. Otolaryngologists use cutting-edge techniques in ENT surgery, such as the Balloon Sinus Dilation System, malleable suction instruments, and patient tracking for Image-Guided Surgery. Using the ENT surgery route framework, the ENT specialist employs exceptional instruments that are guided by the navigation system.

The perception of sound in the absence of actual external sound—rather than a single disease—represents a symptom of an underlying condition. To explain the mechanisms underlying tinnitus, several theories have been proposed. Tinnitus is a very loud noise that can be intermittent or continuous. Tinnitus is frequently associated with hearing loss; however, it does not cause hearing loss, nor does hearing loss cause tinnitus. Tinnitus patients have no difficulty hearing, and in some cases, they become so sensitive to sound that they must muffle or mask external noises. The most common cause of tinnitus is prolonged exposure to loud sounds. Noise-induced hearing loss affects up to 90% of people with tinnitus. The noise has long-term consequences. damage to the cochlea's sound-sensitive cells, a spiral-shaped organ in the inner ear Tinnitus can be caused by a single exposure to an extremely loud noise. This track covers the following topics: chronic sensorineural tinnitus, tinnitus caused by sound exposure, pharmacological and behavioural treatment, electrical stimulation, and vascular compression of the auditory nerve.

  • Track 9-1  Eustachian tube dysfunction
  • Track 9-2  Ear bone changes.
  • Track 9-3  Muscle spasms in the inner ear
  • Track 9-4  Temporo-mandibular joint (TMJ) disorders
  • Track 9-5  Acoustic neuroma or other head and neck tumors
  • Track 9-6  Blood vessel disorders

Chronic nasal obstruction, Nasal polyposis, epistaxis and myasis, Rhinorrhoea & Rhinolith, Septal hematoma, Deviated nasal septum, Nasal reflexes, Post-Nasal drip & Young's syndrome, cleft palate, Kartagener's syndrome, and other disorders are caused by Physiological Disorders of the Ear, Nose, and Throat. Sinonasal disorders such as unified airway disease, asthma, and tumours can be surgically treated with functional endoscopic sinus surgery, endoscopic frontal sinusotomy, transnasal endoscopic surgery, sinus dilation and stenting, and so on. Sinonasal anatomy, physiology, and development, as well as thyroid disorders, are now very common.

  • Track 10-1  Pharyngitis
  • Track 10-2  Pharyngitis
  • Track 10-3  Perforated Eardrum
  • Track 10-4  Otosclerosis
  • Track 10-5  Foreign Body
  • Track 10-6  Cholesteatoma
  • Track 10-7  Epiglottitis
  • Track 10-8  Vocal Cord Nodule
  • Track 10-9  Vestibular
  • Track 10-10  Retropharyngeal Abscess
  • Track 10-11  Nasal Septal Hematoma
  • Track 10-12  Neuronitis

Hearing loss is the most common type of sensory impairment in humans, affecting over 40 million people globally. More than 100 genetic loci have been linked to hearing loss in recent years, and many of the affected genes have been identified. Understanding the genetic pathways that regulate auditory function has revealed new targets for the disease's pharmacological treatment. Furthermore, approaches based on stem cells and gene therapy that have the potential to restore or maintain auditory function are emerging. We will cover topics such as otological transplants and implants, stapedectomy, middle ear and brain stem implantable hearing devices, and evidence-based management of otitis media with effusion during this track.

  • Track 11-1  Laryngeal Photography
  • Track 11-2  Reconstructive Prosthesis In The Ear
  • Track 11-3  Lasers In Ent
  • Track 11-4  Co2 Laser
  • Track 11-5  Oral Leucoplakia And Oral Verrucous Carcinoma
  • Track 11-6  Oral And Oropharyngeal Haemangiomas
  • Track 11-7  Pleomorphic Adenomas
  • Track 11-8  Uvulo-Palato-Pharyngoplasty
  • Track 11-9  Functional Endoscopic Sinus Surgery (FESS)
  • Track 11-10  Crico-Hyoido-Epiglottopexy (CHEP)

Most common type of sleep apnea and is caused by complete or partial obstructions of the upper airway. It is characterized by repetitive episodes of shallow or paused breathing during sleep, despite the effort to breathe, and is usually associated with a reduction in blood oxygen saturation. The most common type of sleep apnea is caused by complete or partial upper airway obstruction. It is distinguished by repeated episodes of shallow or paused breathing during sleep, despite efforts to breathe, and is usually associated with a decrease in blood oxygen saturation. Sleep apnea is a sleeping disorder characterised by breathing pauses or periods of difficulty breathing while sleeping. This is most commonly associated with loud snoring. As breathing resumes, there may be a choking or snorting sound. Because it disrupts normal sleep, those who are affected are frequently sleepy or tired during the day. It can cause academic problems or hyperactivity in children. Obstructive (OSA), central (CSA), and a combination of the two are the three types of sleep apnea,Obstructive sleep apnea (OSA), central sleep apnea (CSA), and a combination of the two. The most common type is OSA. Obesity, a family history of the condition, allergies, and enlarged tonsils are all risk factors for OSA. Breathing is interrupted in OSA due to a blockage of airflow, whereas breathing stops in CSA due to a lack of effort to breathe. People who suffer from sleep apnea are frequently unaware of their condition. It is frequently picked up by a family member. An overnight sleep study is commonly used to diagnose sleep apnea.


  • Track 12-1  Maxillo Mandibular Advancement
  • Track 12-2  Soft Palate/Tonsil Treatments
  • Track 12-3  Laryngeal Movement Disorders.
  • Track 12-4  Deviated nasal septum.
  • Track 12-5  Surgical Treatment of Snoring /OSAS.
  • Track 12-6  Occupational Voice Disorders.
  • Track 12-7  Robot assisted Surgery
  • Track 12-8  Voice & Swallowing in Elderly

Otolaryngologists analyse and treat a wide range of conditions that affect the entire face, lips, nose, ears, and neck. Facial plastic surgery is a subspecialty of otolaryngology that is divided into two categories: corrective and reconstructive. Patients with innate inconsistencies, such as skin colorations on the face, congenital fissure and sense of taste, distending ears, and a warped grin, undergo reconstructive plastic surgery. Other conditions, for example, mishaps, injury, consumes, or a previous medical procedure, are also altered by this type of medical procedure. Furthermore, this technique is required to treat existing diseases such as skin cancer. Corrective facial plastic surgery is used to improve the visual appearance of the highlights and structures of the face. Eye lifts, rhinoplasty, facelifts, and jawline lifts are common procedures. Liposuction, jawline and cheek inserts, and facial wrinkle treatments are all available. An otolaryngology specialist is well-prepared to address these concerns.

  • Track 13-1  Rhinoplasty and septoplasty
  • Track 13-2  Basal Cell Carcinoma
  • Track 13-3  Trauma to the face
  • Track 13-4  Complex lacerations and soft tissue damage
  • Track 13-5  Injectable cosmetic treatments
  • Track 13-6  Genioplasty
  • Track 13-7  Genioplasty
  • Track 13-8  Otoplasty
  • Track 13-9  Browlift and Blepharoplasty
  • Track 13-10  Facelift (rhytidectomy)
  • Track 13-11  Rhinology Surgery

In Head and Neck Surgery, an anaesthetist faces numerous challenges. The difficulties are associated with airway obstruction or make intubation difficult or impossible. It is critical to maintain a safe airway when access to the patient's head may be limited, and airway management during surgery, particularly nose and throat procedures, should be adaptable. Airway equipment may be obstructed or uprooted by surgeons. The possibility of airway infection must be considered. When an airway problem is identified intraoperatively, the priority is to resolve it to ensure a smoother operative procedure.

  • Track 14-1  Anesthetic system for micro laryngeal surgery
  • Track 14-2  Anesthesia for ENT surgery
  • Track 14-3  Anaesthesia in pediatric otolaryngology
  • Track 14-4  Anaesthetic techniques for middle ear surgery

In medical terminology, otolaryngology is a surgical subspecialty that deals with conditions of the ear, nose, and throat (ENT) and related structures of the head and neck. Specialists with significant authority in the area are known as otorhinolaryngologists, otolaryngologists, specialists, or head and neck specialists. Patients seek care from an otorhinolaryngologist for infections of the ear, nose, throat, and base of the skull, as well as surgical management of diseases and benign tumours of the head and neck. physicians trained in the medical and surgical management and treatment of patients suffering from diseases and disorders of the ear, nose, throat (ENT), and related head and neck structures They are commonly known as ENT physicians.

  • Track 15-1  Otoscopic Photography
  • Track 15-2  Fibre Optic Laryngoscopy
  • Track 15-3  Stroboscopy
  • Track 15-4  Allergic and non-allergic
  • Track 15-5  Fibre Optic Laryngoscopy
  • Track 15-6  Laryngotracheal Reconstruction And Laryngomalacia
  • Track 15-7  Ear Disease And Otitis Media
  • Track 15-8  Velopharyngeal Insufficiency
  • Track 15-9  Myringotomy And Tubes
  • Track 15-10  Obstructive Sleep Apnea
  • Track 15-11  Cricotracheal Resection
  • Track 15-12  Decannulation
  • Track 15-13  Hearing loss and deafness
  • Track 15-14  Velopharyngeal Insufficiency
  • Track 15-15  Myringotomy And Tubes
  • Track 15-16  Cricotracheal Resection

Neurotology is a branch of otology concerned with the nervous system's relationship to the ear, particularly the inner ear and associated brainstem structures, also known as Otoneurology. Otology is the treatment of middle ear disease and the resulting conductive hearing loss, whereas neurology is the treatment of inner ear conditions, as well as hearing and balance disorders. Vestibular neuronitis, Facial nerve paralysis, Hearing loss and deafness, Labyrinthectomy, Vertigo, Perforated eardrum, and Neuro Otolaryngology will be covered in this section.

  • Track 16-1  Facial nerve paralysis
  • Track 16-2  Vertigo
  • Track 16-3  Labyrinthectomy
  • Track 16-4  Perforated eardrum
  • Track 16-5  Neuro Otolaryngology
  • Track 16-6  Sensorineural hearing loss

Paediatric ENT treats children with common illnesses such as tonsillitis, sinusitis, and ear infections (otitis media) using the most up-to-date medical guidelines and surgical techniques. Paediatric Otorhinolaryngology is the study and treatment of otorhinolaryngology disorders in infants and children caused by developmental, degenerative, infectious, neoplastic, traumatic, social, psychiatric, and economic factors.

  • Track 17-1  Adenoidectomy
  • Track 17-2  Laryngotracheal Reconstruction And Laryngomalacia
  • Track 17-3  Ear Disease And Otitis Media
  • Track 17-4  Obstructive Sleep Apnea
  • Track 17-5  Decannulation

An ear disorder is typically a bacterial or viral infection that affects the centre of the ear, the air-filled space behind the Eardrum that contains the ear's small vibrating bones. Children are more likely than adults to develop ear infections. Ear contaminations are occasionally difficult due to the aggravation and development of liquids in the middle ear. Because ear contaminations frequently clear up on their own, treatment may begin with overseeing torment and observing the issue. Anti-toxin drugs are frequently used to treat ear disorders in babies and severe cases. Long haul issues identified with ear diseases — constant liquids in the middle ear, determined contaminations, or continuous contaminations — can cause hearing issues and other genuine complexities. On these tracks, we practise a portion of the ear issue and treatment, for example, extraordinary outside Otitis, Prechondritis pinna - Cauliflower ear, intrinsic variations from the norm Microtia, Atresia, Otomycosis, and Cochlear Implants.

  • Track 18-1  Acute external otits
  • Track 18-2  Pierced ear lobe infections
  • Track 18-3  Keratosis obturans
  • Track 18-4  Adenoma and ceruminoma
  • Track 18-5  Exostosis
  • Track 18-6  Ramsay hunt syndrome
  • Track 18-7  Otomycosis
  • Track 18-8  Furunculosis
  • Track 18-9  Prechondritis pinna
  • Track 18-10  Erysipelas
  • Track 18-11  Collaural fistula

The 2019 novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is a highly contagious zoonosis produced by SARS-CoV-2 that is spread human-to-human by respiratory secretions. It was declared by the WHO as a public health emergency. The most susceptible populations, needing mechanical ventilation, are the elderly and people with associated comorbidities. There is an important risk of contagion for anaesthetists, dentists, head and neck surgeons, maxillofacial surgeons, ophthalmologists, and otolaryngologists. Health workers represent between 3.8% and 20% of the infected population; some 15% will develop severe complaints and among them, many will lose their lives. A large number of patients do not have overt signs and symptoms (fever/respiratory), yet pose a real risk to surgeons (who should know this fact and must therefore apply respiratory protective strategies for all patients they encounter).

  • Track 19-1  Guidance for otolaryngology health care workers
  • Track 19-2  Tracheotomy recommendations during the COVID-19 pandemic
  • Track 19-3  Tracheotomy recommendations during the COVID-19 pandemic
  • Track 19-4  Management of Loss of Sense of Smell (Anosmia) Associated with COVID-19 (SARS-CoV-2 Infection)
  • Track 19-5  N95 Respirators (HEPA or High-Efficiency-Particulate-Air Filter Respirators) as Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
  • Track 19-6  Transnasal Laryngoscopy in COVID-19 Era
  • Track 19-7  Transnasal injection to vocal fold in COVID-19 Era
  • Track 19-8  Negative Pressure Face Shield (NPFS) for Transnasal Laryngoscopy to Mitigate Dispersion of Bioaerosol in COVID Era
  • Track 19-9  Negative Pressure Face Shield (NPFS) for Transnasal Laryngoscopy KTP Laser Treatment of Hemorrhagic Polyp in COVID Era

Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery (OMS or OMFS) has some aptitude in treating various diseases, wounds and distortions in the craniofacial regions, for example, head, neck, face, jaws and the hard and sensitive tissues of these areas. OMS goes about as an augmentation among pharmaceutical and dentistry, treating conditions that require authority from the two establishments, for instance, head and neck developments, early dental implant frustration, hostile to disease prophylaxis, salivary organ sicknesses, facial unevenness, facial anguish and bruises and tumors of the jaws and pollutions.

OMS is a generally seen careful distinguishing strength. In countries, for instance, the UK, and most by far of Europe, it is seen as both strength of medicine and dentistry, and a twofold degree in pharmaceutical and dentistry is compulsory. In various countries including the United States, India, Canada, Brazil, New Zealand, Australia, and Sweden, it is an apparent specialty of dentistry. It is a recognised specialty of dentistry in many countries, including the United States, India, Canada, Brazil, New Zealand, Australia, and Sweden.


  • Track 20-1  Craniomaxillofacial Complex
  • Track 20-2  Cosmetic Facial Surgery
  • Track 20-3  Pediatric Maxillofacial Surgery / Cleft Surgery
  • Track 20-4  Dentofacial Orthopedics
  • Track 20-5  Dentoalveolar Surgery
  • Track 20-6  Lip Reconstruction
  • Track 20-7  Gingivecomies
  • Track 20-8  Frenectomies and Operculectomie
  • Track 20-9  Microvascular Reconstruction

It is a recent viral infection that has spread as a pandemic, affecting the majority of the world and neutralising the entire nominal system. Since the virus's spread, various pharmaceutical companies and universities have been working to develop a vaccine to treat it. In late November, Astrazenca and Oxford University announced that they had successfully developed the vaccine (with higher efficacy) and that the vaccines had been approved by WHO for use on a global scale. Bharat Biotech has also successfully developed a covid vaccine, which has been widely distributed in India and around the world. However, there were concerns about the vaccine's efficacy and whether it had undergone every clinical trial possible. These vaccines are currently being used in the fight against covid all over the world.


  • Track 21-1  Pfizer Covid-19 Vaccine
  • Track 21-2  Astrazenca /Oxford Covid Vaccine
  • Track 21-3  Safety and efficacy reports
  • Track 21-4  Side effects of intaking such vaccines
  • Track 21-5  Vaccine research to have higher efficacy.

Tonsillectomy is the surgical removal of the palatine tonsils via an incision in the tonsillar fossa. Surgery was performed to treat the condition of recurring acute tonsillitis. Tonsillectomy combined with surgical removal of adenoids, known as adenoidectomy, is commonly performed in children. Surgery is performed to correct breathing and swallowing issues.
Phonology is the study and treatment of voice organs, primarily the mouth, throat (larynx), vocal cords, and lungs. Among the issues treated in phoniatrics are vocal cord dysfunction, laryngeal or vocal cord cancer, improper control of the speech organs (speech disorders), and vocal loading issues.

  • Track 22-1  Surgery techniques advancement
  • Track 22-2  Microdebrider
  • Track 22-3  Rehabilitation techniques

A myringotomy, also known as ear surgery, is a common medical procedure that involves making a hole in the ear drum. It is usually combined with the addition of a tympanostomy tube, which is a tiny tube that is placed in the newly created hole in the ear drum and allows infectious material to drain from the middle ear. An otolaryngologist or ENT Surgeon performs the procedure. If the middle ear problem is only on one side, the surgery may be performed only on that side, or on both ears if necessary. The methodology is frequently observed in children under the age of five, but it can also be performed on older children and adults. The technique is a brief arrangement that can be rehashed as needed.

  • Track 23-1  Biopsies
  • Track 23-2  Nasal septum surgery
  • Track 23-3  Tonsillectomy
  • Track 23-4  Sinus surgery
  • Track 23-5  Head and neck cancer surgery
  • Track 23-6  Neck Dissection
  • Track 23-7  Parotidectomy
  • Track 23-8  Reconstructive and Cosmetic Surgery
  • Track 23-9  Septoplasty
  • Track 23-10  Thyroidectomy

Laryngology is that branch of medication which manages clutters, infections and wounds of the vocal device, particularly the larynx. The track of Laryngology will manage disorders, infections and wounds of the vocal contraption, particularly the larynx. Regular conditions tended to by laryngologists incorporate vocal overlay knobs and blisters, laryngeal cancer, spasmodic dysphonia, laryngopharyngeal reflux, papilloma’s, and voice abuse/manhandle/abuse disorders. The absolute most regular sickness is because of unnecessary talking, throat clearing, hacking, smoking, shouting, singing, or talking too wildly or too low.

  • Track 24-1  Dysphonia/hoarseness
  • Track 24-2  Hoarseness Evaluation and Treatment
  • Track 24-3  Laryngopharyngeal Reflux
  • Track 24-4  Salivary gland tumors
  • Track 24-5  Speech therapy and audio processing
  • Track 24-6  Tracheostomy
  • Track 24-7  Spasmodic dysphonia
  • Track 24-8  Vocal cord nodules and polyps
  • Track 24-9  Vocal cord nodules and polyps
  • Track 24-10  Laryngitis
  • Track 24-11  Spasmodic dysphonia