1. Name of the location of 90% of epistaxis
2. A genetic disorder that forms AV malformations in the skin, lungs, brain etc
3. Name of posterior vascular plexus in the nasal cavity causing posterior epistaxis
4. 1st line treatment for all epistaxis
5. The common brand name for anterior nasal packing
6. Chemical used in cautery sticks
7. Physically scaring complication of posterior nasal packing with foleys catheter
Clinical Guide - Referred Otalgia
The following is some brief guidance on the management of referred otalgia. It is written with the intention of helping the Ear Practitioner to diagnose diseases that cause referred ear pain and to know when to refer for specialist treatment. It does not replace a good knowledge of the underlying anatomy, physiology or pathology and these must be studied as well.
You should use this guide only after a careful history has been taken and an examination performed.
Remember these key features:
Referred otalgia is diagnosed when the patient complains of ear pain but the ear exam is normal
If the patient has hoarseness, pain on swallowing is a long-term smoker or an alcoholic you must consider cancer as a possibility and refer
You must examine the patient’s mouth, teeth, and tongue for infections and cancers
You must examine the neck for lumps
You should palpate the temporomandibular joint and the muscles attached to it
You must keep a careful note of the history and examination
This site is for educational purposes only and as such does not replace clinical judgement. The site contains high-resolution images, although mobile compatible. For optimum viewing, please switch to a HD ready computer.