The Narial Nasal Cup® brand
sinus irrigator is scientifically designed to provide a safe, easy, comfortable and
inexpensive method for nasal irrigation.
Nasal irrigation is an all natural and drug-free process which improves ease of
breathing and often eliminates the need for prescription and over-the-counter medications.
"Simply fill the cup with warm salt
water, place the spout against an upturned nostril and allow the solution to flow
naturally through the nostril, across the nasal cavity and out the other nostril, washing
away allergens, mucous and debris." - from the included directions. Made of
The following information
regarding product information is © Copywrite 2002 Narial Nasal Cup® and may not be
reused or duplicated without the express written permission of Essential Products Alliance
Inc., owner of Narial Nasal Cup®
The Narial Nasal Cup®
sinus irrigator is specially designed to fit comfortably and securely in the hand and be
easy to manipulate. The resevoir holds 1 cup of water, so adding a level 1/4 t. of salt
will always result in the correct salinity to be compatible with your nasal tissues.
properly, this product directs the flow of the saline solution into one nostril, across
the nasal cavity and out the other nostril-carrying allergens, mucous and other debris out
into the sink, not into your throat! Regular use reduces or eliminates allergy symptoms,
sinus infection, congestion, colds and flu by removing the allergens from nasal cavities
before they can enter and irritate the rest of the respiratory system. Additionally, this
flushing removes the mucous before it drips into the throat and bronchial tubes where it
can cause coughing and bronchitis.
You can breathe normally
through your mouth while using the Narial Nasal Cup® sinus irrigator. No need to inhale
the solution, which can be uncomfortable. Just let it flow naturally from the spout
through the nostril and let gravity do all the work.
Advantages of the
Narial Nasal Cup® brand sinus irrigation device:
keep clean. Generally just needs to be rinsed before and after use. Top-drawer dishwasher
Very portable, fits in purse or briefcase.
No electricity needed.
Requires only tap water and table salt, no need to buy special solutions.
• Shatterproof plastic or ceramic
Complete directions on its use and explanations of the benefits of nasal irrigation
are included with every box.
Study: Simple treatment best in sinus cases
10:15 PM 12/02/02
Ron Seely, Science reporter
A University of Wisconsin-Madison study has shown that an
inexpensive over-the-counter treatment provides perhaps the best
relief for a common but vexing ailment: sinus infections.
The timely study was published in the December issue of the
Journal of Family Practice and showed that patients who suffer
from sinus infections, or sinusitis, found considerable relief by
using nasal irrigation cups sold in almost all drug stores.
Sinus infections - as most who suffer from them can attest - are
particularly painful and can cause headaches, runny noses,
post-nasal drip, coughs and congestion. If bad enough, the
infections are treated with nasal sprays that contain steroids.
But Dr. David Rabago, a clinical research fellow in the Department
of Family Medicine at the UW Medical School, said his research
indicates that nasal irrigation - cleansing the nasal passages
with salt water - offers a simpler and drug-free treatment.
In the study, Rabago kept track of 76 patients in 2000 and 2001.
All of them suffered from sinus infections. Fifty-two of the
patients used daily nasal irrigation - basically, pouring saline
solution into the nose - for six months. Twenty-four patients
treated their symptoms using other methods.
Rabago said that the patients who used nasal irrigation
"experienced significant improvement compared to those who did
not." He said they reported fewer headaches, less congestion, less
use of antibiotics and few side effects.
"These statistically significant results are impressive and
important, especially given that many patients in the study had
already used all the conventional therapies for sinus disease,
without improvement," Rabago said.
Area pharmacists say the nasal irrigation cups are popular with
their customers. The study used a product called the Sinucleanse
nasal irrigation kit. It includes a small container shaped like a
genie's lamp. Matt Hannon, a student pharmacy intern at Mallatt
Pharmacy on Monroe Street, said the kits cost about $15.
Doctors say nasal irrigation works because it moisturizes the
nasal membranes. Hannon said another advantage is that the saline
solution used is good for keeping at bay the germs that cause
colds and flu.
Rabago said such a simple treatment should be encouraged by
physicians, especially because it is so inexpensive compared to
the frequently prescribed drugs.
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