Clinical practice guideline: Adult sinusitis

@article{Rosenfeld2007ClinicalPG,
  title={Clinical practice guideline: Adult sinusitis},
  author={Richard M. Rosenfeld and David Alfred Andes and Bhattacharyya Neil and Dickson Cheung and Steven J. Eisenberg and Theodore G Ganiats and Andrea Gelzer and Daniel L. Hamilos and Richard C. Haydon and Patricia A Hudgins and Stacie Jones and Helene J Krouse and L H Lee and Martin Christopher Mahoney and Bradley F. Marple and Col John P Mitchell and Robert A. Nathan and Richard N. Shiffman and Timothy L. Smith and David L. Witsell},
  journal={Otolaryngology- Head and Neck Surgery},
  year={2007},
  volume={137},
  pages={S1 - S31}
}

Figures and Tables from this paper

Clinical Practice Guideline (Update): Adult Sinusitis

Objective This update of a 2007 guideline from the American Academy of Otolaryngology—Head and Neck Surgery Foundation provides evidence-based recommendations to manage adult rhinosinusitis, defined

Review of current guidelines related to the diagnosis and treatment of rhinosinusitis

Recommendations of the 2007 American Academy of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery's multispecialty panel on evidence based clinical practice guidelines for diagnosis and treatment of rhinosinusitis are discussed.

Clinical Practice Guideline (Update)

The rationale, purpose, and key action statements are summarized for the updated “Clinical Practice Guideline: Adult Sinusitis” as a supplement to Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery.

Canadian guidelines for chronic rhinosinusitis: Clinical summary.

  • A. Kaplan
  • Medicine
    Canadian family physician Medecin de famille canadien
  • 2013
The Canadian guidelines provide diagnosis and treatment approaches based on the current understanding of the disease and available evidence and provide the expert opinion of a diverse group of practice and academic experts to help guide clinicians where evidence is sparse.

Clinical Practice Guideline on Adult Sinusitis

  • R. Rosenfeld
  • Medicine
    Otolaryngology--head and neck surgery : official journal of American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery
  • 2007

ACR appropriateness criteria sinonasal disease.

Rhinosinusitis diagnosis and management for the clinician: a synopsis of recent consensus guidelines.

Although the guidelines diverge markedly on the management of CRS, the diagnostic utility of nasal airway examination is acknowledged by all; however, guidelines do not agree precisely regarding when antibiotics should be considered as a reasonable treatment strategy.

Canadian clinical practice guidelines for acute and chronic rhinosinusitis

  • M. DesrosiersG. Evans I. Witterick
  • Medicine
    Allergy, asthma, and clinical immunology : official journal of the Canadian Society of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
  • 2011
These guidelines describe controversies in the management of acute bacterial rhinosinusitis (ABRS) and include recommendations that take into account changes in the bacteriologic landscape.

Evaluating the diagnosis of chronic rhinosinusitis based on clinical guidelines and endoscopy

  • N. BhattacharyyaLinda N Lee
  • Medicine
    Otolaryngology--head and neck surgery : official journal of American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery
  • 2010
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 249 REFERENCES

Principles of Appropriate Antibiotic Use for Acute Sinusitis in Adults

In this guideline, we will present the supporting evidence for and make specific recommendations on how clinicians evaluating acute sinusitis can differentiate bacterial causes from viral causes and

Sinusitis in an allergist's office: analysis of 200 consecutive cases.

The findings indicate that medical management of chronic sinusitis in an allergist's office is effective, and the most common presenting symptoms were nasal congestion, postnasal drip, and purulent rhinorrhea.

Sinusitis (acute).

  • K. Ah-See
  • Medicine, Biology
    Clinical evidence
  • 2004
A systematic review of the effectiveness and safety of the following interventions for acute sinusitis found that antibiotics, antihistamines, cephalosporins or macrolides, and decongestants were no more effective than short-course regimens, and more adverse effects were found.

Principles of appropriate antibiotic use for acute rhinosinusitis in adults: background.

Antibiotic therapy should be reserved for patients with moderately severe symptoms who meet the criteria for the clinical diagnosis of acute bacterial rhinosinusitis and for those with severe rhinesinusitis symptoms-especially those with unilateral facial pain-regardless of duration of illness.

Conditions that masquerade as chronic rhinosinusitis: a medical record review.

Among a tertiary care population, common medical disorders, including rhinitis, laryngitis associated with reflux, and headache disorders, may simulate CRS and heightened awareness of these conditions may improve diagnostic accuracy in patients with CRS-like symptoms.

Management of sinusitis in the asthmatic patient.

  • B. SeniorD. Kennedy
  • Medicine
    Annals of allergy, asthma & immunology : official publication of the American College of Allergy, Asthma, & Immunology
  • 1996

Strategies for diagnosing and treating suspected acute bacterial sinusitis

Use of a simple set of clinical criteria to guide treatment is a cost-effective strategy in most clinical settings, however, their use results in many unnecessary prescriptions.

Antibiotics for acute maxillary sinusitis.

Current evidence is limited but supports the use of penicillin or amoxicillin for acute maxillary sinusitis for 7 to 14 days, and Clinicians should weigh the moderate benefits of antibiotic treatment against the potential for adverse effects.

Antibiotics for acute maxillary sinusitis.

For acute maxillary sinusitis confirmed radiographically or by aspiration, current evidence is limited but supports penicillin or amoxicillin for 7 to 14 days, and Clinicians should weigh the moderate benefits of antibiotic treatment against the potential for adverse effects.

Acute sinusitis.

Clinical signs and symptoms most helpful in the diagnosis of maxillary sinusitis are the presence of a maxillary toothache, lack of improvement with decongestants, a purulent nasal discharge, cough, and purulent secretions observed on nasal examination.
...