Facial trauma refers to any injury to the face or upper jaw bone, including injuries to the skin, underlying skeleton (bone), neck, nose and sinuses, eye socket, teeth, or other parts of the mouth.
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Facial plastic surgery can be important because our facial expressions allow us to interact and communicate with each other.
Ear plastic surgery can help patients born with underdeveloped, protruding, or drooping ear(s) due to weak or poorly formed cartilage.
Genes play an important role in congenital hearing loss, causing about 60 percent of deafness in infants, affecting as many as three of every 1,000 babies.
The most common and effective nonsurgical treatment for sleep apnea is Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP), which is applied through a nasal or facial mask while you sleep.
Snoring can affect not only the snorer’s sleep, but also the sleep of a spouse, partner, or other family members nearby. Discover treatment options that can help.
Each year, thousands of people have nasal surgery for a variety of reasons: improve the shape of their nose, relieve breathing problems, correct a birth or injury deformity, or support an aging, drooping nose.
Tonsil and adenoid surgery can be scary for kids (and even adults). Read how you can be better prepared.
Medical and surgical options are available to help you better manage your snoring and/or obstructive sleep apnea (OSA). Find out which one(s) might work best for you or your family member.
Ear tubes are tiny cylinders placed through the ear drum (called tympanic membrane) to allow air into the middle ear. Each year, more than half a million ear tube surgeries are performed on children.