laryngologist


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Related to laryngologist: laryngorrhagia

lar·yn·gol·o·gy

 (lăr′ən-gŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The branch of medicine that studies and treats the larynx, pharynx, and fauces.

lar′yn·gol′o·gist n.
Translations
gégész
References in periodicals archive ?
The singing voice specialist, SLP, and laryngologist
If your doctor rules out medical reasons, ask to be referred to a laryngologist or voice-specialized ear, nose, and throat surgeon.
Talk to a physician (such as a laryngologist or an ear, nose, and throat specialist) or a speech language pathologist to determine the cause of your dysphonia and develop a treatment plan.
Also known as sphenoethmoidal cells, Onodi cells were first described by the Hungarian laryngologist Adolf Onodi in 1904.
Continuous US imaging with a SonoSite HFL38 transducer with a frequency of 6 to 13 MHz (Fujifilm SonoSite; Bothell, Wash.) was performed by the US technician in real time, allowing the laryngologist to view the relationship of the cupped forceps to the FB.
The measurements were performed by 2 speech therapists and one laryngologist using panel data approach; obtaining the average of the measurements gathered from each rater.
Benign vocal fold pathology through the eyes of the laryngologist. In: Rubin JS, Sataloff RT, Korovin GS, editors.
Aaron Friedman, a laryngologist at NorthShore University HealthSystems Voice Center.
Close cooperation between neurologists, laryngologist, physiotherapists, psychiatrists, and dentists can help in identifying the causes of these ailments and avoiding the misdiagnosis or false causal relationship.
The trained ear of a voice teacher or music professional observing the voice can learn to recognize problem symptoms, but it definitely takes a laryngologist and a voice team (physician, speech-language pathologist, singing voice specialist) to diagnose and treat voice disorders of the speaking and singing voice, whether functional (caused by behaviors and use/overuse), organic or both.
Additionally, all participants were suspected, per the laryngologist, to have a possible cofactor of LPR based on either their RSI score and/or laryngeal imaging findings.
Without the tissue, people are left unable to speak, says Seth Cohen, a laryngologist at the Duke University School of Medicine.