Microbial Diseases

Chronic Purulent Sinusitis (Maxillary Sinusitis) and Its Complications

Chronic purulent sinusitis, particularly maxillary sinusitis, is a highly persistent infectious disease that can serve as a catalyst for severe microbial infections and lay the foundation for autoimmune diseases. This condition often develops following a common cold and can persist for a lifetime.

Symptoms include:

  1. Excessive nasal mucus, occasionally watery discharge
  2. Nasal congestion
  3. Headaches
  4. Weakness
  5. Halitosis (bad breath)
  6. Gray-brown tongue coating in the mornings

Treatment typically involves antibiotics and nasal rinsing. Unfortunately, many patients cease treatment as soon as the fever and nasal discharge subside, often resulting in chronic sinusitis.

Chronic sinusitis can lead to atrophic changes in the nasal sinuses. The sinuses filter the air we breathe, but when infected, they can allow viruses and bacteria to settle on their walls and penetrate the body. These pathogens can enter the bloodstream, potentially reaching the roots of the upper teeth and causing chronic periodontitis. In severe cases, they can infiltrate the cranial cavity via the ethmoid bone or bloodstream, leading to encephalitis and chronic fatigue syndrome. Symptoms of this progression include extreme weakness, increased sleepiness, nervousness, and depression.

An overactive immune response can trigger autoimmune diseases such as neuropathy, multiple sclerosis, various myopathies, Alzheimer’s syndrome, and more. The body produces a large number of antibodies to combat the inflammation, but these antibodies can start attacking healthy cells, damaging the brain, nerves, muscles, and cartilage. This can escalate, sometimes leading to disability or death.

Anatomically, humans have five sinuses in the skull. When these sinuses accumulate pus due to an untreated cold or trauma, it can result in headaches, weakness, and depression due to intoxication. Antibiotics are not always effective as they cannot be administered in large quantities continuously.

The maxillary sinuses play a crucial role in defending against microbes and viruses. However, when disease prevails, these sinuses become difficult-to-treat infection sources.

Alternative Treatment Approach

We have developed an alternative treatment by integrating several complementary methods to effectively target the disease:


  • Intravenous ozone therapy combined with rinsing the cavities with ozonated water.
  • Ten-pass ozone therapy, which not only destroys microbes but also filters the blood.
  • Intravenous laser blood irradiation.
  • Transcutaneous ultraviolet therapy to significantly boost immunity.

Preventive Measures

Preventive courses should be conducted throughout the year, including:


  • Avoiding exposure to colds, dust, etc.
  • Taking immune-boosting medications.
  • Monthly intravenous ozone therapy.
  • Intravenous vitamins and inhalations.

During a cold, patients should take antibiotics to prevent the initial condition from recurring. Post-treatment, it is critical to maintain cleanliness of the nose, mouth, and tongue to prevent the spread of infection. Patients should also adhere to preventive measures, such as avoiding hypothermia, not consuming cold food or drinks, and wearing masks during epidemics.

Observations: Long-term sinusitis can lead to the presence of dangerous viruses in the brain.

Conclusions: Timely treatment of sinusitis is crucial to preventing severe chronic infections and the gradual poisoning of the brain by viruses.

Stay healthy!