Adenoid and chronic tonsil problems, which are generally genetically inherited, develop more frequently on an allergic basis.
Tonsils are present with a protective function in the form of filtering the air entering the mouth under normal conditions. However, once it gets an infection (especially the infection known as BETA) it can be suppressed with antibiotics because it settles into the tissue, but it continues to recur frequently.
We can explain as follows; Tonsils are tissues like sponges, if you soap the sponge once and wash it 100 times, soap will flow again in the 101st wash, and once the tonsil is infected with BETA microbe, it is suppressed with each antibiotic use, and when the body finds its resistance low, it is triggered again.
The main risk of BETA microbe located in the tonsils is that it can cause joint and heart-related complications, especially in childhood. Apart from this, complications such as loss of appetite, growth and development retardation, and distraction that will affect the patient’s whole life are frequently observed.
For these reasons, if the patient has three or more febrile tonsil infections that require antibiotic use in a year during the follow-ups, it is evaluated that it does more harm than good, does not function as a filter, and becomes the focus of infection, and it is recommended to remove the damaged tonsil. Only in this way can the patient be protected from more serious complications. Since the tonsils are only auxiliary tissue, no deficiency is felt in the body for life.