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Infectious Microorganisms: the Cause Of Just About Every Chronic Degenerative Disease Known to Man?
A reader recently wrote me, describing a persistent cough she has been battling after coming down with a cold. Each sphenoid sinus is located roughly in the middle of the skull, behind the nose and eyes. When a patient has sphenoid sinusitis, he or she usually develops a headache which can be quite persistent and very painful. The location of the sphenoid sinus is of interest to some surgeons because it can provide an avenue of entry for certain surgical procedures on the head. Like other sinuses in the face, the function of the sphenoid sinuses is not fully understood. A dull pain may also emerge behind the eyes, and the patient can experience a fever and a distinctive nasal discharge.
This sinus can also develop tumors, which can become cancerous and problematic because this sinus is in close proximity to the eyes and brain. In cases where problems like infections or tumors arise, diagnosis and treatment can be challenging because of the location of the sphenoid sinus. Recently an MRI showed that he has a diseased sphenoid sinus on the same side as the pain diagnosed as trigeminal neuralgia. These sphenoid sinuses are the size of grapes, filled with air, are so different they can be used like a fingerprint ID. They appear to lighten the weight of the skull, and may provide some cushioning from impacts to protect the brain, and they also provide a route for drainage of mucus. Treatment involves the application of anti-inflammatory drugs to resolve the inflammation, and antibiotics to kill microorganisms responsible. Abnormalities such as swelling or an accumulation of fluid caused by an infection can be seen with the use of medical imaging studies such as MRI which can visualize the inside of the head. People with a history of sphenoid sinusitis and tumors should also be aware that recurrence is common, and when early symptoms are identified, it is a good idea to inform a doctor of any previous history of problems with the sphenoid sinuses, as this can save time on diagnosis. Over the course of childhood and adolescence, the sphenoid sinuses grow and settle into their final shapes, with everyone having slightly different patterns in their sinuses; sometimes, sinus anatomy can even be used like a fingerprint to identify someone.
In rare cases, the sphenoid sinuses can become inflamed and infected, in a condition known as sinusitis. It may be necessary to culture fluids found in the sphenoid sinus to determine the cause of the inflammation.


This winter I thought I was going to finally go a winter without the cough, but it came on about 1 ½ weeks ago. Some patients may have blurred vision because the sinus is so near the optic nerve.The doctor will probably have a CT taken.
And since I'm not a doctor, I can't diagnose your condition, nor "prescribe" for you what to do. However, I get pretty much the same thing every year during cold and flu season, and it almost always happens directly after a nasty cold. I've been to doctors about it repeatedly over the past three or four years, and in every case the doctor tells me, "It's your sinuses. You need to start using one of the over-the-counter anti-allergy medications in order to stop it."Well, I won't do that because I don't like the side effects of allergy or sinus medications. But thankfully, based upon my research for The Ultimate Colloidal Silver Manual, I've found that there are four basic ways to get colloidal silver up into the sinus cavities and resolve the problem:Method #1 -- Take an eye dropper (available in the pharmacy section of Wal-Mart) and fill it with colloidal silver. Lay on your back and then slowly, start dripping colloidal silver, drip by drip, into one of your nostrils allowing it to run down into your sinuses and down your throat. You may need to do this several times a day for a few days in order to notice the problem resolving.
But in my own personal experience it is not as effective as any of the other three methods below. So if that doesn't work for you, you might want to consider trying this: Method #2 -- Go to the pharmacy section of Wal-Mart and purchase one of those little one-ounce or two-ounce nasal squeeze spray bottles full of saline solution that people use to spray a fine mist of saline solution up into their sinuses. They cost about a buck.But what you're going to do when you get it home is grab the little nipple-nozzle and pull it right out of the bottle.
Finally, fill it about half-way with colloidal silver (no more than halfway or it won't spray the fine mist you need) and put the little nipple-nozzle back in. Then start using it to spray a fine mist of colloidal silver up into your nostrils at least three or four times a day, while sniffing vigorously to get it up into the sinuses. Basically, you follow the directions that come with the neti pot, adding lukewarm water to the basin of the pot, while stirring in a packet of the powder. But you're going to add about a half ounce to an ounce of colloidal silver to the mix and make sure it's well stirred. The general idea is to stand over a bathroom sink, lean forward, turn your head to one side, and insert the end of the long neti pot spout into one of your nostrils, and then literally start pouring the solution into your nostril. But go to this web site and read more about using a neti pot and colloidal silver for sinus problems.


Then follow the simple video instructions you'll find there on how to flush your sinuses using a neti pot.Method #4 -- Finally, if all else fails, you can nebulize colloidal silver up into your sinuses. This is perhaps the most effective way ever devised of getting rid of sinus infections and related sinus problems, according to just about everyone I know who's used it (including myself).It's a last resort for most people, because medical nebulizers are genrally hard to come by and they can be a bit pricey. Plus, they are considered to be medical devices, so most commercial outlets want a prescription from your doctor before they'll sell you one.
And you can easily pick one up for under $40 by going to eBay and using the eBay search engine.
Just search under the term "Omron Nebulizer" (Omron is one of the top manufacturers of commercial nebulizers). In case you don't know it, a nebulizer is a device generally used by asthmatics to get asthma medicine directly into their lungs. You simply fill the tiny plastic well with colloidal silver instead, and then turn the device on and it will rather quickly start turning the liquid colloidal silver solution into a very fine mist that closely resembles fog. Nebulizers have a spout through which the fog-like mist comes out, allowing you to lean forward toward the spout and gently inhale the mist into your lungs.
But when you're using colloidal silver in a nebulizer in order to deal with pesky sinus issues, you simply start inhaling the mist gently through your nostrils instead of through your mouth. That way the fine, fog-like colloidal silver mist coats your sinus cavities as you breathe it in.Most people I know do this for anywhere from three to five minutes at a time, and then stop.
But it doesn't take long to start healing your sinuses, and you can then judge how often you need to use it after that.
For me, it generally knocks out a sinus problem (along with that irritating sinus cough) in two or three days, or less. Okay, those are the four basic methods for using colloidal silver to deal with pesky sinus problems. Again, I'm not "diagnosing" or "prescribing." Just reporting what I've learned in the course of my research for The Ultimate Colloidal Silver Manual.Be sure to let me know how it works out for you, should you decide to try any of these methods!



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