Head, Ears, and Nose
The head, ears and nose are located on the upper part of the human body. The head houses the ears and the nose, which are two of the five sensory organs of the body.
Why does cold weather cause runny noses?
A couple different cold-weather factors contribute to there being just too much fluid for the nose to hold (gross, I know, but true). First, because winter air tends to be very dry, the nose has to produce a lot of extra fluid to humidify it properly on its way to the lungs. Sometimes it makes so much that it runs right out the end of the nose. What’s more, when that warm, moisturized air gets breathed back out into cold, dry surroundings, it condenses on the cold tip of the nose, adding even more fluid.
What is one way that a microphone and the ear are the same?
Asked in Head, Ears, and Nose
What is the correct sequence of structures through which sound waves are sent to the brain?
Asked in Health, Head, Ears, and Nose, Dog Health
Can you use peroxide to remove ear wax and is it safe?
What is a small lump on the right side of your neck underneath your ear?
Why do i Feel sick after head injury?
I only eat only twice or 3 times a day. I go to school. I go to Butler Primary School. I have to go to the sick bay alot. Um....... When I get sick then I don't go to school but my Mum says that I have to go when I feel sick. I feel sick all day. I will relive toe real awnser: if you go to work highschool or normal school then you shouldn't go to work highschool or normal school. That was the awnser
What is the painful lump behind your ear painful to touch and painful after touching and causes mouth pain?
Asked in Pregnancy Health and Safety (Prenatal Care), Conditions and Diseases, Head, Ears, and Nose, Headaches
Is it safe to drink grand pa headache powder when pregnant?
Asked by Keely Schneider in Head, Ears, and Nose, Air Travel
Why do your ears pop when you're on an airplane (and how can you stop it)?
Your ears pop because of the difference in pressure between the air inside your ear and the air outside. As you get higher up, the air is less dense, meaning there’s less air pressure pushing on your eardrum from the outside and more pressure on it from the inside. The ear regulates its internal pressure through structures called the eustachian tubes, and when these tubes open and allow outside air into the ear, we experience that as a pop. With that in mind, you don’t want to stop your ears from popping; rather, you want to encourage it. Tricks to avoid uncomfortable pressure on your eardrum include anything that encourages frequent swallowing, like chewing gum. Yawning also helps. Or, you could try something called the Valsalva maneuver, which entails holding your nose shut, closing your mouth, and gently blowing, as if you were blowing your nose.