AFRS

(redirected from Allergic Fungal Rhinosinusitis)
AcronymDefinition
AFRSAllergic Fungal Rhinosinusitis (disorder)
AFRSAir Force Recruiting Service
AFRSAvon Fire and Rescue Service (UK)
AFRSAir-Fuel Ratio Sensor
AFRSAppalachian Fruit Research Station (Kearneysville, WV)
AFRSAgency Financial Reporting System
AFRSArmed Forces Radio Services
AFRSAbbotsford Fire Rescue Service (Abbotsford, British Columbia, Canada)
AFRSAmerican Forces Radio Saigon
AFRSAuxiliary Flight Reference System
AFRSAffidavit for Release of Surety (bail bonds)
AFRSAutomated Fingerprint Reader System
AFRSAircraft Fault Reporting System
AFRSAir Force Reserve Sector
AFRSAutomated Fitness Reports System (USMC)
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References in periodicals archive ?
An estimated 5-15% incidence of CRS is caused by allergic fungal rhinosinusitis, and the prevalence of other classifications of chronic fungal rhinosinusitis is still unclear.
Effectiveness of itraconazole in the management of refractory allergic fungal rhinosinusitis. J Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg.
The patients with allergic fungal rhinosinusitis (AFRS) are the exception.
According to Dr Omar El Banhawy, Professor in ENT, El-Menoufiya University, Egypt, and visiting Professor at Ministry of Health in Riyadh Hospitals, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, “The overall incidence of allergic fungal rhinosinusitis is estimated to be 5—10% of all the cases of sinus disease undergoing surgery.
Allergic fungal rhinosinusitis (AFRS) is a noninvasive fungal sinusitis that encompasses just one arm of a wide spectrum of fungal sinus disease.
These findings are much more suggestive of classic allergic fungal rhinosinusitis. (2) Furthermore, the authors do not elucidate an etiology for the purported mucocele, implying that this would be an idiopathic or spontaneous process.
Allergic fungal rhinosinusitis shows characteristic findings on CT scan.
Allergic fungal rhinosinusitis: current theories and management strategies.
The introduction of the concept of allergic fungal rhinosinusitis and the publication of recent studies showing a high incidence of fungal matter in histologic specimens taken from patients with chronic rhinosinusitis have led to a good deal of debate lately.
Two are noninvasive: allergic fungal rhinosinusitis and fungus ball (mycetoma).
Computed tomography (CT) revealed that she had an extensive invasive allergic fungal rhinosinusitis (figure 1).