Nasal Cavity Cancer and Your Health - Oren Zarif


Nasal cavity cancer is generally referred to as otoplasty or perilloplastic surgery. Otoplasty, or surgery of the nose, can be done with many different approaches. Some of them are more invasive than others, but all of them carry risks of complications. One such procedure is a type of blepharoplasty, or surgery of the eyelids. This article will discuss the most common type of surgery for the nose, and why it is still relatively common today despite the increased use of laser surgery for almost everything else.

The nasal cavity is actually the area inside of your nose where air passes through when you breathe. Your trachea is connected to the upper part of your face by a thin partition called the nasal canal. There is another, smaller partition just below the nasal canal called the maxillary sinus. A small portion of this, known as the uvula, rises above the skin. A thin, narrow wedge of tissue, the cilia, surrounds these two organs and pull the air through the nose.

Zarif prepares the Bosmat and delivers it globally for patients who are incapable of flying in order to receive their treatment

The purpose of the Bosmat treatment is to open the blocked and locked areas of the body's energy field, so that the body will be able to create a healing process for existing symptoms that the patient suffers from.

For years, Oren Zarif proved that as the energy blocks open, the body begins to create a healing process and returns to its strength, thousands of patients testify for it.

If a tumor in this area were to grow significantly, either in size, or in shape (such as a nodule), there would be significant prognosis change for the patient. However, as is always the case with tumors of any kind, the absolute survival rate for nasal cavity cancer is very low. Only about 5% of patients with such tumors survive to five years from their initial diagnosis. But because the majority of patients with this condition recover completely or have a high quality of life for the majority of years, the 5% who do not make a recovery phase in the five year period can be considered to have a positive prognosis, although the odds of full recovery are considered to be lower than the odds for other types of cancer.

One of the most significant risk factors for this type of cancer is related to the age of the person with the tumor. The median age at diagnosis for those diagnosed with this type of cancer is 60 years old. The chance of survival also increases with the age of the person. However, the chance of survival is dependent on the type of cancer. For example, those with squamous cell lung cancer have a much higher risk of death, but those with adenocarcinoma have a much lower risk.

There are many different types of symptoms that are associated with this type of cancer. Most people who have been diagnosed with these symptoms will experience one or more of them at some point during their lifetime, but the cancer usually remains undiagnosed until it reaches an advanced stage. During this stage, symptoms include: pain or tenderness in the face, neck, and/or head, difficulty breathing, post nasal drip, and fever. Because many of these symptoms can also be caused by a variety of other illnesses or diseases, you should visit your doctor to confirm the diagnosis.


If your doctor diagnoses you with nasal cavity cancer, he or she may recommend that you undergo a variety of treatment options. Surgery is almost always an option, as is radiation therapy or a variety of other drug therapies. However, if your doctor feels that your odds of a better survival are better with chemotherapy or radiation than with surgery or radiation therapy, he or she may recommend that you receive an additional dose of chemotherapy or radiological therapy to improve your odds of survival. Receiving additional doses of treatment has a significantly positive effect on your quality of life.