Swelling of the larynx is the larynx (voice box). Symptoms often include scaly noise and may include fever, cough, pain in front of the neck, and difficulty in swallowing. Generally, they last less than two weeks.
Laurinaitis is classified as acute if it lasts less than three weeks and if the symptoms last for more than three weeks. Acute is usually an acute case as part of the upper respiratory tract infection. Other causes of infection and trauma such as cough are other reasons. Old cases can be caused by smoking, tuberculosis, allergy, acid reflux, arthritis or sarcoidosis. Inherent mechanisms involve irritation of vocal cords.
Among the signs that may require further investigation include the history of radiation therapy, the history of radiation therapy, the problem of swallowing, the duration of more than three weeks and the history of smoking. If related signs are present then the vowels should be scrutinized through Laryngoscopy. Other symptoms that can produce similar symptoms include epiglottitis, crepes, leaving a foreign body and laryngeal cancer.
The acute form usually resolves without specific treatment. Relaxing sound and enough fluid can help. Antibiotics usually do not appear to be as fast as useful. The rapid form is normal but not old form. The chronic form of this disease occurs most often in middle age and is more common in men than women.