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Enophthalmos secondary to maxillary sinus disease: single-stage operative management

  • N. J. P. Beasley (a1), N. S. Jones (a1) and R. N. Downes (a2)

Abstract

Maxillary sinus disease can lead to dehiscence of the orbital floor. Using endoscopic sinus surgery it is possible to simultaneously reconstruct the orbital floor and to assess and treat underlying sinus disease.

Copyright

Corresponding author

Mr N. J. P. Beasley, Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Queen's Medical Centre, Nottingham NG7 2UH. Fax: 0602 709196

References

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Blackwell, K. E., Goldberg, R. A., Calcaterra, T. C. (1993) Atelectasis of the maxillary sinus with enophthalmos and midface depression. Annals of Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology 102: 429432.
Kaltreider, S. A., Dortzbach, R. K. (1988) Destructive cysts of the maxillary sinus affecting the orbit. Archives of Ophthalmology 106: 13981402.
Kumar, B., Naisby, G., Flood, L. M. (1994) Acquired involution of the maxillary antrum. Journal of Laryngology and Otology 108: 7475.
Montgomery, W. W. (1964) Mucocele of the maxillary sinus causing enophthalmos. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Monographs 43: 4144.
Wilkins, R. B., Kulwin, D. R. (1981) Spontaneous enophthalmos associated with chronic maxillary sinusitis. Ophthalmology 88: 981985.

Keywords

Enophthalmos secondary to maxillary sinus disease: single-stage operative management

  • N. J. P. Beasley (a1), N. S. Jones (a1) and R. N. Downes (a2)

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