The beginning of sinusitis is taken into consideration to be primarily rhinogenous with remarkable distinctions in pathophysiology, microbiology, and ideal therapy paradigms. In some cases, dental infection is a significant predisposing factor. The objective of this article is to review the major therapy options for odontogenic sinusitis that are utilized today, as well as give background information. We searched for eligible articles as of July 2019 through PubMed and Embase. We have used the following search MeSh terms for PubMed: (Odontogenic Sinusitis (OS)), Diagnosis, treatment. Furthermore, we searched the reference list of included studies for more relevant articles. Since odontogenic sinus problems differ in microbiology, pathophysiology, and management compared to sinus diseases with other origins it should have special consideration. The main signs connected to OS are face discomfort, tooth pain, nasal pain, nasal discharge, postnasal drip, nasal obstruction, the discomfort of the face and gums, and negative odor. Nonetheless, signs might vary, and numerous situations can even be asymptomatic. OS offers clinical attributes that are like non-odontogenic sinusitis however is usually unilateral and not always connected to obstructions of the ostium.