Dr. Francisco Antolí-Candela Cano
• More than 35 years of experience• Ear Clinic and Research Fellow Research Institute, University of Southern California (Los Angeles, USA) • Visiting Fellow Jackson and Jackson Clinic, Temple University (Philadelphia, USA)• Research Fellow Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary, Harvard Medical School (Boston, USA)• Research Fellow Department of Head and Neck, Washington University (St. Louis, USA) ...
Positions in public associations
• President Institute ORL IOM (Group Antolí Candela)• Otolaryngology department head HM Hospitals
• Bachelor of Medicine and Surgery at the University of Valencia• ENT specialist by the National Center of Surgical Specialties of Social Security. • Doctorate in Medicine and Surgery from the University of Valladolid ...
*Translated with Google translator. We apologize for any imperfection
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The otoneurology derived from the Neurology and Otolaryngology and treats disorders of hearing and balance. Try also other diseases such as headaches The otoneurology derived from the Neurology and Otolaryngology and treats disorders of hearing and balance. Try also other diseases such as headaches, sleep disorder, voice and language ...
Hearing loss is a decrease in hearing reversible or permanently, depending on the case. It can also affect only one ear or both, in this case as Hearing loss is a decrease in hearing reversible or permanently, depending on the case. It can also affect only one ear or both, in this case as a bilateral hearing loss. Besides, hearing loss may be partial or total: mild hearing loss in the patient loses some forty decibels capacity at best, while in the most serious cases decreased more than ninety decibels. Here, the hearing loss can be classified depending on the amount of hearing loss, the location of the lesion, its origin and if also affects speech. In the case of children, if the deficiency is not detected early can cause problems in language development. The causes of hearing loss can be many: congenital diseases, infections, hole in the eardrum, wax buildup, pressure changes, constant exposure to loud noise or trauma such as skull fractures or explosions. The person affected by this disorder may have the following symptoms: difficulty hearing a conversation or television, pressure or ringing in the ears, fatigue and dizziness. Hearing loss can be cured with medicine or surgery, depending on the case. In addition, you may also place the patient a device to improve their hearing. ...
The middle ear surgery is the surgical set to treat problems in the tympanic membrane, the ossicles articulated (hammer, anvil and stirrup) and the m The middle ear surgery is the surgical set to treat problems in the tympanic membrane, the ossicles articulated (hammer, anvil and stirrup) and the mastoid air cells (cavities of the temporal bone) interventions. There are two main groups of surgical procedures: Tympanoplasty and mastoidectomy. Tympanoplasty encompasses ossiculoplasty (repair of bones) and myringoplasty (closing holes in the eardrum). To perform this type of surgery, you enter the middle ear through a cut behind the ear or inside the ear canal and the relevant procedures are performed, depending on the injury presented by the patient. Intervention may include removing any infection or dead tissue in the eardrum to place a graft to repair a perforation in the tympanic membrane or put a prosthesis to replace a damaged bone. Tympanoplasty is indicated in cases of large perforations of the eardrum or middle ear infections, including chronic or acute otitis media, which can not be cured with antibiotics. The masteidoctomía is an operation to remove the air-filled cavities of the skull located behind the ear (temporal bone), performed to treat infections of the mastoid portion of the skull that complications of otitis media, abnormal bone growths, cholesteatoma ( cyst skin cells in the middle ear) or to place cochlear implants. ...
Otology is the branch of medicine that deals with the study of the ear and its diseases.
Otosclerosis is a disease that causes hearing loss affects the inner ear bone and is hereditary. Bone grows by preventing the remaining bones vibrate in response to sound waves, vibrations are needed to hear. ...
Audiometry is a test to assess hearing in each ear in order to determine whether a person hears well. The human ear can hear sounds with frequencies between 20 and 20,000 hertz. The test is divided into tonal and verbal audiometry. Audiometry in the air and bone conduction, in both cases involves the exploration of both ears separately, with the patient inside a soundproof booth and sealed evaluated. In the air audiometry, the individual should be placed headphones and then, the specialist plays a series of sounds high to low volume until they are inaudible. The last perceived sound determines the hearing threshold, that is to say, to what intensity is able to hear the patient at a given frequency. The inspection of bone conduction, a vibrator behind the patient's ear in the mastoid, through which receives the sound is placed. Speech audiometry is also performed with the patient in a booth and headphones, but instead of words emit sounds at different volume, which must be repeated exactly. The test takes about twenty minutes and the results are shown in a graph (audiogram). Comparison of the data obtained in the air and bone scans can know which part of the hearing aid causes hearing impairment (deafness) and what is the extent of the loss. ...
Deafness is hard of hearing or total inability to use this. If the loss is partial hearing loss is called if the total deafness.
The dysphonia is a disorder characterized by an alteration of the timbre of the voice, which can be due to various organic or functional causes of the larynx and vocal cords. When it occurs in children, can come from neurological disorders, malformations of the larynx, laryngeal papillomas caused by viral infections, or overly strain your voice. The latter is the most common cause that causes dysphonia in adults, and that untreated hyperfunction voice can produce other pathologies such as nodules or polyps on the vocal cords. In addition, other factors that can trigger dysphonia:grastroesofagico reflux, smoking, infections such as laryngitis or tuberculosis, neurological disorders or tumors of the larynx. Both children and adults, chronic afonia requires a medical exam to diagnose any disorder that lengthen more than two weeks, both to rule out any serious injury to prevent dysphonia become a chronic afonia and resulting in a total loss of voice. In dysphonia force generated by voice or by infections and viruses, rest and anti-inflammatory will be required, depending on the case, therapy with a speech therapist to teach the patient to use the voice well and rehabilitate. ...
Infant Otolaryngology is the medical specialty that deals with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of all the problems identified in the ear, nose, pharynx and larynx in children. Within this field, there are diseases which affect almost exclusively to children. The conditions that most often are usually treated in child otorhinolaryngology are hearing problems, ear infections, allergies, tonsillitis, adenoids, language problems, apnea, snoring, sinusitis, swallowing disorders and cysts or malformations in the head and neck. Prevent the development of any of these conditions is crucial for the child to grow correctly from a physical, intellectual and social. In addition, symptoms of different diseases can occur in children differently from adults. ...
Pharyngitis is inflammation of the throat, between the tonsils and the larynx. This disease can be acute or chronic. The first usually subsides in a week and is caused by a viral or bacterial infection and causes sore throat, fever, rash, redness of the throat, swollen lymph nodes, headache, and difficulty swallowing. Depending on the source of the infection, the treatment involves administration of antibiotics or drugs to relieve symptoms, rest, drink hot liquids or gargling. Moreover, people who constitutionally has the weak pharyngeal mucosa are more predisposed to chronic pharyngitis. It's pathology can be caused by excessive heat or cold, dry environment, exposure to smoke, or mouth breathing, among others. The symptoms are feeling of dryness, discomfort swallowing, coughing or hawking need. Treatment of chronic pharyngitis seeks to alleviate symptoms and is based on avoiding adverse environments and factors that worsen the condition. When it occurs repeatedly and causes serious complications, the patient may require surgery. ...
Rhinitis is a disease of the nasal mucosa causing sneezing, itchy nose, eyes and throat, shortness of smell, obstruction, secretion, and nasal congestion. This condition can be classified as allergic, seasonal and perennial rhinitis, dry rhinitis. Seasonal allergic rhinitis or hay fever is caused by allergy to pollen from late spring and early summer. Therefore, the symptoms that can also be skin, appear only at this time of year. Perennial allergic rhinitis is seasonal like regarding symptoms, but differs in that it is continuous throughout the year. The origin of this type of rhinitis may be allergy to mites or certain species of fungi atmospheric, or for a cause not be allergic (vasomotor rhinitis). The treatment of allergic rhinitis is the most widely used drugs antihistamines. Dry rhinitis, allergic unlike produces nasal dryness, which can lead to blockage, bleeding, crusting and tightness in the nose. It may be caused by the use of certain drugs, abuse of inhalants for nasal congestion, pollution, changes in temperature or dry environments. The treatment is to use moisturizers to keep moist nasal mucosa. ...
The Vertigo is a feeling of imbalance arising from the structures of balance located in the inner ear (vestibular system) or connections of the structures of balance in the brain. When a sudden movement or a rapid change of the position of the head occur, can result in such connections balance problems, but do not usually last long. Among the symptoms they produce vertigo, the most common is dizziness. Anyway, dizziness can also be caused by diseases or disorders such as arrhythmia, insufficient production of blood in the heart, or the decrease in blood volume causes an inadequate flow of blood to the heart muscle. ...
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