The Eustachian tube is a tunnel that runs from the middle ear to the back of the nose. Usually, this tunnel or bob can easily be opened to allow pressure to escape from the ear permitting A blockage in the ear or pent-up to resolve it. To illustrate, when pressure increases in the middle ear, such as when ascending Mountain or flying in a plane, and the eardrum can swell from high pressure In the ear relative to the outside. When a person pops in the ear, they open an eustachian A tube that allows excess pressure in the ear to escape to the back of the nose. When the pressure in the middle ear is decreased, such as when going down a mountain or flying Down in a plane, the eardrum can bulge inward from low pressure at The ear in relation to the outside.
When a person pops the ear, they open the Eustachian tube Allow the excess pressure outside to enter the ear and eliminate the negative pressure. When a person gets an ear infection, it may not be just negative ear pressure Is present, but also causes hearing loss in addition to a blocked or muffled ear plug. Here we see an ear that eventually develops purulent. The infection also disappears The pus and residual fluid left behind is dissipated with negative ear pressure. Because of the inflammation caused by an ear infection, the lining of the eustachian tube It may be swollen and tense making it very difficult if not impossible to open with the ear.
Attempts appeared. If the eustachian tube cannot be opened, from the ear fluid and negative pressure Resulting in constant hearing loss and ear blockage will persist. However, with time and sometimes medications, the swelling of the eustachian tube will resolve Allow it to finally open by popping the ear. As the ear pops, the eustachian tube opens The fluid and pressure are allowed to be released from the back of the nose and drained. This may need to be repeated several times before things are completely back to normal. However, if the swelling of the eustachian tube persists and does not respond to medication, the ear A tube can be placed surgically allowing fluid and pressure to drain through the tube To exit the ear canal and bypass the eustachian tube completely.
Of course, not only an ear infection can cause an inflamed Eustachian tube. Sinus infections, viral infections, allergies, and even GERD can cause the Eustachian tube. To swell shut off which causes pressure and even fluid to build up in the middle ear..