Nonallergic Rhinitis Won't Preclude Rhinoplasty
Non-allergic Rhinitis won't interfere with rhinoplasty, nor your propensity to make "bunny noses."
Expect some fluctuation in "drippy" and "dry" after your surgery as the membranes in your nose go through the healing process.
Your surgeon should evaluate your airway to see if any corrective procedures might improve your "rhinitis."
Rhinoplasty will be fine, but treat non-allergic rhinitis as well
Non-allergic rhinitis is a common inflammatory condition of the nasal lining which is usually treated with nasal steroid spray. Make sure this is the correct diagnosis (with an ENT doctor if your plastic surgeon isn't sure) and then treat for six weeks prior to surgery to minimize post-operative congestion.
Rhinitis should be controlled before Rhinoplasty.
Are you taking any medication for your "non-allergic rhinitis"? I've fould that topical antihistamine sprays like Patanase are very helpful for sniffling, runny-nose, congestion, and itchy nose.
You should consult a certified ENT to get this controlled since your symptoms will temporarily worsen after surgery (mostly congestion).
When my patients have chronic rhinitis, I may administer an intra-turbinate injection of triamcinolone (steroid) before rhinoplasty surgery to minimize the annoyance of rhinitis during the recovery phase.
I hope this helps, and best regards.
Rhinitis, allergies, and rhinoplasty
Rhinoplasty patients should not be rubbing, sneezing, or wrinkling their nose after cosmetic surgery. You should have the rhinitis controlled as much as you can before your elective, cosmetic rhinoplasty surgery. A combination of once daily nasal saline irrigation and nasal steroid spray should help reduced nasal irritation.
Another option is to have Botox cosmetic injected into the "bunny" lines of the nose. Botox will relax those nasal muscles, and prevent negative nasal muscle movements which may adversely affect your rhinoplasty results.
Speak with a nasal specialist / otolaryngologist before your cosmetic facial surgery.
Make sure your rhinitis is not related to nasal valve issues. If nasal valve issues are not properly diagnosed, then your rhinitis could become worse after rhinoplasty. Assuming you have an accurate diagnosis of nonallergic rhinitis (which excludes all other sources of rhinitis), then the rhinitis itself could cause prolonged swelling after rhinoplasty and should be treated appropriately with combination medicotherapy by your nasal surgeon. Hope that helps!
Nonallergic rhinitis will not affect the outcome of your rhinoplasty
Nonallergic rhinitis will not affect the outcome of your rhinoplasty. Sniffling, making bunny noses,etc will not affect the outcome. Rather, a rhinoplasty MAY make some of these symptoms better.
Nonallergic rhinitis and Rhinoplasty
Nonallergic rhinitis (NARES) is a diagnosis of exclusion. It typically does not affect rhinoplasty results. Allergic rhinitis can cause excessive swelling of the internal and external appearance of the nose and should be treated appropriately.
Effect of nasal allergies on rhinoplasty
Rhinoplasty is a popular and effective surgery to recontour the shape of your nose. For best results, be sure that you notify your plastic surgeon of your history of nasal rhinitis. After the surgery, a flare up of your nasal allergies may cause slight discomfort and difficulty breathing through your nose when this is accompanied by the swelling they may experience after the rhinoplasty itself.
Non-allergic rhinitis will not affect rhinoplasty results
It is acceptable to have a cosmetic rhinoplasty done with allergic rhinitis or nonallergic rhinitis. Both allergic and nonallergic rhinitis can be treated with medical nasal sprays, antihistamines and decongestants quite easily during the pre- and postoperative care period. The chronic rhinitis will not affect the results of the surgery.
Non-allergic rhinitis: Who made the diagnosis?
Non-allergic rhinitis is a physician made diagnosis and I am impressed that you have come up with this term on your own. What are the causes of your rhinitis? It is medication induced such as rhinitis medicamentosa? If so, it could be indicative of nasal congestion with enhanced blood supply that may rebound after surgery and cause a greater potential for stuffiness or bleeding.
It is best to get a better handle on the cause and potential treatments prior to undergoing rhinoplasty.