Greenbrier Allergy and Audiology 

(304)520-4991  fax: (304)520-4994

PLEASE REMEMBER MASKS ARE MANDATORY

Allergy shots will be given on the following dates at the listed times ONLY. 

 

THE OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED

Thursday October 22 - Wednesday October 28

 

 

 

Thursday October 22, 2020

CLOSED NO SHOTS

 

Tuesday October 27, 2020

CLOSED NO SHOTS

 

Thursday October 29, 2020

 

830am-1130am

1pm- 4pm

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

***We will update the website weekly to provide you with the next avaialble time to come in for your allergy injection. 

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Please Note  : These hours are subject to change DAILY.  Please remember during the winter months it may be necessary to close our allergy clinic due to staffing issues or other unexpected reasons.  Please also remember that Dr. Christopher White is a SPECIALISTS and one of the only ENT providers in the area.  He may be called out of the office during these hours causing our allergy clinic to be closed for the duration of their absence.  We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause our patients, but for the safety of THEM we do not administer allergy immunotherapy while Dr. White is not physically in the building.

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

9am-12pm and 1pm-4pm  

The ear is made up of three sections: the outer ear, middle ear and inner ear. Each of these areas is susceptible to infections, which can be painful. Young children have a greater tendency to get earaches. While most ear pain resolves itself in a matter of days, you should get a physical examination to understand the type of infection, prevent it from spreading and obtain treatment to help alleviate the pain.

Outer Ear Infection (Otitis Externa)

Also known as Swimmer's Ear, outer ear infections result from an inflammation, often bacterial, in the outer ear. Generally, they happen when water, sand or dirt gets into the ear canal. Moisture in the air or swimming makes the ear more susceptible to this type of ear infection. Symptoms include: severe pain, itching, redness and swelling in the outer ear. There also may be some fluid drainage. Often the pain is worse when chewing or when you pull on the ear. To reduce pain and prevent other long-term effects on the ear, be sure to see a doctor. Complications from untreated otitis externa may include hearing loss, recurring ear infections and bone and cartilage damage. Typically, your doctor will prescribe eardrops that block bacterial growth. In more severe cases, your doctor may also prescribe an antibiotic and pain medication. Most outer ear infections resolve in seven to 10 days.

Middle Ear Infection (Otitis Media)

Middle ear infections can be caused by either bacterial or viral infection. These infections may be triggered by airborne or foodborne allergies, infections elsewhere in the body, nutritional deficiencies or a blocked Eustachian tube. In chronic cases, a thick, glue-like fluid may be discharged from the middle ear. Treatment is contingent on the cause of the infection and ranges from analgesic eardrops, medications to the surgical insertion of a tube to drain fluid from the middle ear or an adenoidectomy.

Inner Ear Infection (Otitis Interna)

Also known as labyrinthitis, inner ear infections are most commonly caused by other infections in the body, particularly sinus, throat or tooth infections. Symptoms include dizziness, fever, nausea, vomiting, hearing loss and tinnitus. Always seek medical attention if you think you may have an inner ear infection.

If you suspect you or your child may have an ear infection, please contact our office and schedule an appointment with one of our otolaryngologists.