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Research Progress of Traditional Chinese and Western Medicine on Residual Symptoms after Reduction of Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo

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DOI: 10.23977/socmhm.2024.050114 | Downloads: 7 | Views: 233

Author(s)

Xinrui Jiang 1, Hai Lin 2

Affiliation(s)

1 Shaanxi University of Chinese Medicine, Xianyang, Shaanxi, China
2 The Affiliated Hospital of Shaanxi University of Chinese Medicine Xi'an, Xi'an, Shaanxi, China

Corresponding Author

Hai Lin

ABSTRACT

Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo is one of the most common vestibular peripheral diseases, which is characterized by recurrent transient vertigo and characteristic nystagmus caused by changes in head position relative to gravity. The annual prevalence rate of BPPV is about 1.6%, accounting for 20.30% of vestibular vertigo, which is usually high after the age of 40, and the incidence shows an upward trend with age. At present, the common treatment methods in western medicine are otolith reduction and drug therapy. Manual reduction is a common and effective reduction method for the treatment of otolithiasis. However, many reports have confirmed that there are many residual symptoms such as dizziness and instability after reduction. Western medicine is often used to improve circulation, dilate blood vessels and other drugs for symptomatic treatment, such as betastine, ginkgo biloba extract, etc., often the efficacy is not good, and even depression, restlessness and other symptoms, seriously affecting the life and work of patients. Therefore, rapid and effective relief of residual symptoms in patients with BPPV after reduction has gradually become the focus of clinical research in recent years. This article reviews the research progress of traditional Chinese and western medicine on residual symptoms after BPPV reduction.

KEYWORDS

Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo, Residual Disease after Reduction, Pathogenesis Research Progress of traditional Chinese and Western Medicine

CITE THIS PAPER

Xinrui Jiang, Hai Lin, Research Progress of Traditional Chinese and Western Medicine on Residual Symptoms after Reduction of Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo. Social Medicine and Health Management (2024) Vol. 5: 90-96. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.23977/socmhm.2024.050114.

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