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Article
April 1983

Sialadenosis and Sialadenitis: Pathophysiologic and Diagnostic Aspects,

Author Affiliations

San Antonio, Tex

Arch Otolaryngol. 1983;109(4):278. doi:10.1001/archotol.1983.00800180076023

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Abstract

The series Advances in Oto-Rhino-Laryngology, printed by S Karger in Basel, Switzerland, has provided our specialty with many excellent monographs on a variety of interesting topics. Those of us interested in salivary gland disorders and physiology welcome the newest edition, Sialadenosis and Sialadenitis. The contributors are members of the faculty at the University of Göttingen in Germany. There are four sections to this monograph. The first, by R. Chilla, discusses the physiology and pathophysiology of parotid secretion in patients with sialadenosis, and in rats treated with a variety of sympathetic stimulants and blockers. Sialadenosis refers to recurrent, painless bilateral swelling of the salivary glands, most often the parotid. This term is used frequently on the continent and less often in the United States. Here we talk about endocrine and metabolic disorders. Most of us are familiar with salivary "hypertrophy" in diabetic patients and enlargement of the submandibular glands in patients

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