Translation of laryngitis in Spanish:


laringitis, n.

Pronunciation /ˌlarɪnˈdʒʌɪtɪs//ˌlɛrənˈdʒaɪdəs/


  • 1

    laringitis feminine
    • They are responsible not just for coughing and sniffling, but also for sore throat, croup, pharyngitis, laryngitis and bronchitis.
    • But by the time you get through singing in character not in your own voice you get laryngitis.
    • So from now on there'll be no childish attention-seeking and mentions of laryngitis and bronchial pneumonia every time I get a slight cough or sore throat.
    • In those days, people used to think I could cure them of laryngitis, leprosy or haemophilia just by touching them with my horn.
    • They were used to cure obesity, hemorrhoids, nephritis, laryngitis, eye disorders as well as mental illness.
    • The primary adverse events believed to be related to the study drug were transient laryngitis and hoarseness.
    • Other less common diagnoses included otitis media, pharyngitis, laryngitis, tracheitis, or a combination of these.
    • It can cause a variety of problems, including pneumonia, pharyngitis, laryngitis, ear infections, and a prolonged cough.
    • Occasionally, patients may present with rapid onset of hoarseness of voice similar to that encountered in acute viral laryngitis.
    • In laryngitis, there is hoarseness, pain, cough and difficulty speaking.
    • A 72-year-old man who noted laryngitis in February 1998 was found to have a mass on the left side of his neck on physical examination.
    • An early report in the Journal of the American Medical Association recommended diamorphine for the treatment of bronchitis, pneumonia, whooping cough, laryngitis, and hay fever.
    • The sound varies, from a simple single or double pattern of ‘dry’ cough, due, for example, to laryngitis, to the bubbling, rumbling cough sound of disease with much mucus in the airways.
    • Combined with peach seeds cud safflower, myrrh is good for stomatitis, gingivitis and laryngitis.
    • Professional singers or people that use their voice excessively on a daily basis are particularly prone to laryngitis, so it is essential that they receive proper training so they do not damage or misuse their voice.
    • Hydration and voice rest are the primary therapy of suspected infectious laryngitis.
    • Gastroesophageal reflux can lead to extraesophageal complications, including laryngitis, chronic cough, refractory asthma and dental erosions.
    • Adults may simply have a cold with laryngitis, but children may develop croup.
    • Sporotrichosis needs to be considered in any undiagnosed granulomatous lesions with clinical laryngitis, tracheitis, and bronchitis, especially in the setting of steroid use with other risk factors.
    • Symptoms of acute laryngitis usually begin quite suddenly and get worse over 2-3 days.