FAQ - maxillary neoplasms
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What are the harmful effects from small benign neoplasms arising from endocrine organs on the patient?

Give positive answers...

Get to know them better. This is not a task only to be accomplished through dating. The more you get to know him or her, the more you can tell if you like them as a friend or something else. Just talk and do fun activities with the person.
Stop and consider why you like the person. There are many physically attractive and smart people out there. But if you see something beyond that really catches your attention, you've marked this person as unique and probably like them. Why else would they stand out from so many?
Consider how many times you think about the person. If you find yourself thinking about this person several times a day, and they are happy thoughts that possibly make your heart beat faster, then you probably like them.
Think how often you laugh at their jokes etc. When you like someone, you will find yourself laughing at things even if they aren't that funny. This is a natural attempt to make them feel appreciated.
If the one conversation between you and the person is stuck in you head and you cant stop telling people about it. this means it was important to you, and you probably like the person.
Consider how much you try to be near them. If you've planned your walking speed to catch a glimpse of them as many times of the day as possible, there is a good reason for that.
Think about how you feel if you touch him or her, by accident or on purpose. If you're still thinking about brushing shoulders several hours ago in school, then that is a special thought and you probably like them.
If you feel you're ready for a relationship, and are confident enough for a positive response, then just go ahead and ask them out. If you're unsure of their feelings for you, there are several wikihows on how to tell if someone likes you.  (+ info)

What is bilateral maxillary air cell disease?


My MRI tests came back and they say that I have bilateral maxillary air cell disease...

What is that?

I have an appointment with the doctor on Wednesday, but I want to know now...

Can anyone help?

Best Wishes...

Sorry, I know I'm not much help, but I think it's to do with your sinuses?  (+ info)

does basic HEALTH insurance in CA cover maxillary expansion surgery?

i have health insurance through my employer. i read on some blogs that patients health insurance covered their oral surgery beacause it was considered health related. i think this may depend on your insurance provider and the state you live in.

It will depend on the work that you need done. I would call your provider and get detailed information from them. If not then I would encourage you to visit this website: www.healthsavings.ourperfectcard.com I signed up online over 5 years ago and they have saved me thousands of $$ since. From Cosmetic Dentistry to orthodontics. They even had my benefits active in 2 hours and was able to use it the very same day.  (+ info)

term used to describe benign neoplasms made up of neurons and nerve fibers is a?

need some help with my h.w.


In the foot, check out this site...
http://www.footphysicians.com/footankleinfo/mortons-neuroma.htm  (+ info)

What is the reason the mandibular first molar retained sealants better than maxillary?

because maxillary is working against gravity while the mandibular is always being pushed in from the weight of your entire cranium being supported by your mandibular teeth  (+ info)

What is the natural contact of the maxillary and mandibular teeth in all positions called?

Topic of Dentition in Dentistry

Your Occlusional plain, also known as your occlusion. Hope this helpes.  (+ info)

When imaging the skull of of a cow, what view is usedfor the sinuses and maxillary teeth?

A. dorsoventral

B. lateral

C. oblique view, at 10-20 degree angle

D. oblique view, 30-45 degree angle
help me i don't understand

Cheating on tests is not good  (+ info)

What is bilateral maxillary and ethmoid sinus disease and how is it treated?

I know what sinuses are and where they are located. But I have never heard of this specific disease before. Does it require surgery?

Sinuses are bony air pockets found within the skull. It functions mainly to lighten the weight of the skull itsell. There different types named for the particular area of the skull where they are located and are found in pairs on the left and right side of the skull. Frontal sinuses are foound on the forehead, maxillary in the cheekbones, ethmoids are found deeper in the middle of the skull behind the nose/eye sockets. These sinuses are lined with mucus secreting cells and drain inside the back of the nose or throat. Sometimes these lining cells get inlfammed either because of allergies or infection. The outlets get clogged and the secretions build up leading to sinus pressure. The inflammation is called sinusitis which may either be acute or chronic; bilateral meaning both sinuses of the pair are affected.Acute sinusitis is usually treated by at least 2 weeks of antibniotics if necessary and decongestants with pain relievers. Chronic sinusitis is harder to treat ans sometimes need surgical intervention called sinus stripping done by ENT specialists  (+ info)

When can a tumor be non-cellular or non-neoplastic? And how can some neoplasms be cell free?

So basically, I've got a bio midterm tomorrow, and so in the process of studying, I realized I completely don't get that! Even my bio friends are like, what....? So if ANYONE can help us out here, that would be fantastic! Thanks!

The word tumor is defined (in Answers.com) as "An abnormal growth of tissue resulting from uncontrolled, progressive multiplication of cells and serving no physiological function; a neoplasm." So your teacher is playing with semantics here.

The only way a "mass" could be non-cellular would be if it were cystic - - a contained area of fluid. We see this with some ovarian tumors which may be benign or malignant. The benign ones are ovarian serous cystadenomas or mucinous cystadenomas which can be quite large tumor masses. These do contain cells however in the membranous sacs surrounding the fluid
http://www.mypacs.net/cases/MUCINOUS-CYSTADENOMA-OVARY-857115.html  (+ info)

What does Left Maxillary Sinus Polypoid Disease mean?

I just got back a CT scan that say's:

There is a 2 cm rounded polypoid structure along the floor of the left maxillary sinus. This is nonspecific but could represent a mucous retention cyst versus polyp. A few of the ethmoid air cells are opacified. Otherwise the paranasal sinus regions are unremarkable. The calvarium is intact.

Anyone able to shed a little light on this for me? I promise to choose the most helpful answer quickly.

The link below will shed some light for you.  (+ info)

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