Is it good to put oil in nose?

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asked May 1 in Other- Health by takeus (700 points)
Is it good to put oil in nose?

1 Answer

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answered May 3 by layla (53,300 points)
It is good to put oil in your nose.

A good oil to put in your nose is Naysa oil and sesame oil.

To use Nasya oil and Nasya drops fill the dropper with oil lie down on a flat surface.

And tilt your head back.

Then bring the dropper close to the nose avoid touching the tip of the dropper to your nose.

Nasya oil is used for and to lubricate, protect, moisturize and clear our nasal passageways so that you can relieve symptoms of anxiety, depression, ADHD, fogginess of the mind, allergies and promote good health, clarity of mind and a clear channel to take in fresh Prana.

Nasya should not be administered immediately after a bath, after a meal, during pregnancy, or those who have undergone nasal surgery.

It is not advised for children below 7 years or people above 80 years.

Nasya therapy is a kind of Panchakarma treatment therapy for body cleansing and it's used in Ayurvedic medicine.

Administration of drugs by the route of nasal cavity is termed as nasya, nāvana, nasya karma, etcetera are synonymous to nasya.

Nasya therapy is an Ayurvedic process that can help clean the upper respiratory passage by draining out the excessive mucus.

The term “Nasya” refers to the nose and the treatment involves the use of medicated oils, ghee, powders, juices of raw herbs (brahmi), honey, milk, salts, water etc.

Recommended during cold weather or during spring when air is filled with pollen and dust.

Nasya should not be administered immediately after a bath, after a meal, during pregnancy, or those who have undergone nasal surgery.

It is not advised for children below 7 years or people above 80 years.

Pratimarsha Nasya has many advantages such as having almost no contra-indications, done in a very low dose (2 drops), can be done on multiple occasions in a day and that it can be self administered.

The oil that is used for naysa is Sesame Oil.

Sesame oil is the oil that has traditionally been used for naysa.

Sesame oil is nourishing & creates a wonderful healthy moisture barrier, bringing gentle relief to both dry and irritated and even congested nasal passageways.

Benefits of Naysa include.

Cleanses Sinuses.

The process effectively soothes the nasal passage and clears the sinuses to promote breathing.
Heals Migraines and Headaches. Highly effective in treating chronic headaches and migraines, eventually cessating them.
Expels Mucus buildup.
Improves Voice.
Releases Toxins.
Improves health.

The oils that are best for the nose include peppermint oil and eucalyptus oils.

The peppermint oil and eucalyptus essential oils can be used to relieve sinus congestion, unblock a stuffed nose, and promote sinus drainage.

Eucalyptus and peppermint oils show particular promise.

If you want to use the oil when you are out-and-about, you can carry a small vial of oil with you.

Dip the cotton tip into the oil and apply the oil to the inside of the left and right nostril.

You can use the other end of the cotton wool tip to remove excess oil.

Some ways to prevent recurring nasal polyps include.

Manage allergies and asthma.
Avoid nasal irritants.
Practice good hygiene.
Humidify your home.
Use a nasal rinse.

Unfortunately, nasal polyps tend to come back if the irritation, allergy, or infection continues.

So you may need to keep using a corticosteroid spray and get checkups with a nasal endoscope every now and then.

In general, medications such as antihistamines and decongestants aren't great at managing nasal polyps.

Nasal polyps are soft, painless, noncancerous growths on the lining of your nasal passages or sinuses.

The signs of nasal polyps include runny nose. constant need to swallow (post-nasal drip) reduced sense of smell or taste. nosebleeds.

If polyps go untreated for a long period of time, the constant pressure can lead to widening of the nose and the space between the eyes.”

Symptoms of nasal polyps can include: a runny or stuffed up nose, sneezing, a loss of taste or smell, snoring, headaches and, in some cases, pain.

Nasal polyps are soft, painless, noncancerous growths on the lining of your nasal passages or sinuses.

They hang down like teardrops or grapes.

They result from chronic inflammation and are associated with asthma, recurring infection, allergies, drug sensitivity or certain immune disorders.

Nasal polyps that grow in your nostrils may be felt with your finger.

They are typically soft and shaped like teardrops.

If you have nasal polyps, they won't go away on their own.

If you have large nasal polyps or clusters of them, they can cause various symptoms and will need to be treated.

A large nasal polyp could block the nose, causing ongoing problems.

Nasal polyps are a fairly common condition that develop in approximately 4% of the population in the United States.

These growths are benign, and in most cases they aren't a cause for concern.

In some cases, however, polyps can interfere with the function of the nasal passageways and sinuses.

Polyps can increase drainage and congestion, cause pain, and diminish smell.

Until now, the only ways to try to shrink polyps have been the long-term use of corticosteroid nasal sprays, a short-term course of oral steroids, sinus irrigation, antibiotics, or surgery to remove them.

Topical nasal steroid sprays, such as Flonase (fluticasone propionate) and Nasonex (mometasone furoate), can help reduce the size of nasal polyps and prevent polyps from growing back after surgery.

Polyps develop because the mucous membranes lining the nose or sinuses change.

The membranes become inflamed for a long time or become inflamed over and over again.

The inflammation features swelling, redness and fluid buildup.

Researchers believe that allergies and infections cause the inflammation.

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