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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information > Ringing > Tinnitus   Michael Charnine

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Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Tinnitus"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. Tinnitus is a symptom in itself.
  2. Tinnitus is the term for noises in the head. (Web site)
  3. Tinnitus is a persistent, chronic noise in the ears.
  4. Tinnitus is the perception of sound in the head or the ears.
  5. Tinnitus is a perception of sound in the absence of an acoustic stimulus. (Web site)

Hearing Loss

  1. Most cases of tinnitus are associated with some degree of hearing loss. (Web site)
  2. Fluctuating tinnitus, tinnitus accompanied by dizziness, or dizziness and hearing loss may suggest Méni-re disease.
  3. In addition to hearing loss, some people with otosclerosis may experience dizziness, balance problems, or tinnitus. (Web site)


  1. Ear ringing, or tinnitus, is a frustrating problem.
  2. Ginko Biloba can help relieve tinnitus (ringing in the ears) but will take between 4-6 weeks to work.
  3. SETTING: Patients with tinnitus were admitted to the ear, nose, and throat clinic of the authors' hospital.


  1. Symptoms include tinnitus and other hearing disturbances, nausea, diarrhea, vertigo, blurred vision, headache, dizziness, confusion and tremor. (Web site)
  2. This fluctuation causes the symptoms of hydrops--pressure or fullness in the ears, tinnitus (ringing in the ears), hearing loss, dizziness and imbalance. (Web site)
  3. Ear specialists see increasing numbers of tinnitus patients.
  4. Signs and symptoms of an acoustic neuroma may include dizziness, loss of balance, hearing loss and tinnitus. (Web site)
  5. AAO-HNS says that most tinnitus is caused by nerve damage in the inner ear.


  1. Tinnitus is noise that only you can hear.
  2. This is a different problem than most tinnitus where the person hears continuous sounds.


  1. If auditory efferent dysfunction is involved in tinnitus perception, this ablation might influence the tinnitus status of that patient.
  2. Hyperacusis and tinnitus can affect one or both ears.
  3. Unlike hyperacusis, tinnitus is very common and is associated with many hearing disorders.
  4. In the most severe cases, photophobia and hyperacusis are common, as is tinnitus; often there is parasthesia. (Web site)

American Tinnitus

  1. A prominent American tinnitus researcher says vinpocetine shows "high promise". (Web site)
  2. More information can be obtained by sending a self-addressed, stamped envelope to the American Tinnitus Association at PO Box 5, Portland, OR 97207.


  1. Tinnitus in which the sound is a ringing, buzzing, roaring, whistling, or hissing noise. (Web site)
  2. In addition there is fullness in the ear, fluctuation in hearing, and roaring tinnitus.
  3. It can be high or low pitched. It may sound like humming, clicking, buzzing, whistling, chirping or roaring. Tinnitus can be of short or long duration.

Noise-Induced Hearing

  1. What causes tinnitus? Hearing loss. (Web site)
  2. Too much exposure to loud noise can cause noise-induced hearing loss and tinnitus.
  3. Future efforts should focus on prevention of noise-induced hearing loss and ways to foster habituation to tinnitus.


  1. A Tinnitus FAQ lists many other potential therapies. (Web site)
  2. Everything in this FAQ is the contribution of many, many people, who submitted via private e-mail and indirectly via public postings to

Objective Tinnitus

  1. The diagnosis of objective tinnitus begins with a thorough history and physical examination.
  2. Objective tinnitus, the rarer form, consists of head noises audible to other people in addition to the sufferer.


  1. Tinnitus can also be a symptom of stiffening of the middle ear bones (otosclerosis).
  2. Between 80-90% of TMJ patients report significant decrease in or complete resolution of tinnitus after treatment.
  3. In some cases, tinnitus is a symptom of temporomandibular joint disorder, or TMJ, which is caused by dysfunction of the temporomandibular joint in the jaw.
  4. Tinnitus may have many different causes, and may be a symptom of another disease or condition.


  1. Some tinnitus or head noise is normal. (Web site)
  2. Head noise or tinnitus may or may not be associated with hearing impairment.
  3. Noise, a drama about a policeman suffering from tinnitus, scooped the top nod and five more at the Film Critics Circle of Australia Awards this weekend.


  1. People with tinnitus may become depressed.
  2. The efficacy of Ginkgo special extract EGb 761 in patients with tinnitus.
  3. For the profoundly deaf, a cochlear implant may reduce tinnitus.
  4. The tinnitus therapy with transmitter antagonists can influence a special form of tinnitus - the so called cochlear synaptic tinnitus.
  5. The substances we use for therapy of cochlear synaptic tinnitus are GDEE (Glutamic acid diethyl ester) and Caroverine.

Tinnitus Maskers

  1. Tinnitus maskers are helpful to some. (Web site)
  2. A device is also available ("tinnitus masker") which emits a sound to suppress the usual ringing.
  3. The use of hearing aids or tinnitus maskers amplify surrounding noises so that the tinnitus is no longer heard.

Subjective Tinnitus

  1. Long-term reductions in tinnitus severity.
  2. Most tinnitus is less than 7-db sensation level. (Web site)
  3. Most tinnitus is audible only to the patient; this is called subjective tinnitus.
  4. Tinnitus masking was at one time thought to be useful in that it simply made tinnitus inaudible. (Web site)
  5. Subjective tinnitus, tinnitus originating within the auditory system, is far more common than objective tinnitus.


  1. You may also use maskers to make your tinnitus less noticeable.
  2. Exposure to loud sounds can make Tinnitus worse.
  3. A competing sound such as a ticking clock or a radio may help mask tinnitus.
  4. Ignore tinnitus by reducing the strain of listening Increase your awareness of environmental sounds.

Million Americans

  1. Stress makes tinnitus seem worse.
  2. This is often helpful to tinnitus sufferers. (Web site)
  3. Fifty million Americans experience tinnitus. (Web site)
  4. Stress may aggravate the vertigo and tinnitus of Meniere's disease.
  5. However, for 30 million Americans with tinnitus, it is not bothersome.

Pulsatile Tinnitus

  1. This symptom is called pulsatile tinnitus.
  2. Pulsatile tinnitus is a rhythmic, pulsing sound most often in time with the heartbeat. (Web site)
  3. Wearing ear plugs will not guard against bone conduction. * intracranial hypertension Intracranial hypertension can cause pulsatile tinnitus.

Tinnitus Retraining

  1. Tinnitus retraining therapy.
  2. Editor: Here's an interesting article on tinnitus by audiologist Linda Gamayel. (Web site)
  3. Psychological aspects of tinnitus and the application of cognitive-behavioral therapy.
  4. These are sometimes used during tinnitus counselling and as a part of tinnitus retraining. (Web site)


  1. My tinnitus is very loud and constant.
  2. When your surroundings are quiet, the tinnitus may seem louder and more constant. (Web site)
  3. Therefore, a thorough ENT and audiological examination is necessary before therapy to rule out other tinnitus causes.


  1. Successful tinnitus management in our clinics is a result of retraining and relearning. (Web site)
  2. Patients with tinnitus were admitted to the ear, nose, and throat clinic of the authors' hospital.
  3. When these services are not provided by the general practitioner, patients should be referred to a tinnitus clinic or audiology department.

Cause Tinnitus

  1. Tinnitus is abnormal ear noise.
  2. The medication can cause tinnitus to worsen.
  3. Noise exposure is a major cause of tinnitus.
  4. Newsletter Get the latest tinnitus research and treatments.


  1. Biofeedback may help or diminish tinnitus in some patients.
  2. We have also done some drug studies for tinnitus relief, the Xanax study being one of them.

Chronic Tinnitus Patients

  1. Therefore, this multi-center trial will test the efficacy of rTMS treatment in a large sample of chronic tinnitus patients. (Web site)

Chronic Tinnitus

  1. The study sample is one of the largest ever investigated in TMS studies and the largest sample of patients with chronic tinnitus. (Web site)


  1. Osteomas occur throughout the temporal bone and, depending on their location, may cause tinnitus, hearing loss, vertigo, and facial nerve paresis.


  1. Some patients suffer from Tinnitus to such a degree that they can no longer live a normal life. (Web site)


  1. These trials have given rise to unsatisfactory results in most of the patients since the etiology and pathophysiology of tinnitus is unclear.


  1. Most of these treatments contain unnatural harmful substances addressing the symptoms of tinnitus and only work short-term at best. (Web site)
  2. Therefore, trials of treatments for tinnitus need to be capable of identifying treatments that may help only a subgroup of those with tinnitus. (Web site)


  1. Vitamin B-complex injections for fatigue, diabetes, sciatica, tinnitus, effects of stress, chronic disease, B12 deficiency and a number of other conditions. (Web site)


  1. There was no difference in age, sex, duration of tinnitus, and affected ears between the patients treated with zinc and those treated with placebo.


  1. The main undesirable side effects of aspirin are gastrointestinal ulcers, stomach bleeding, and tinnitus, especially in higher doses. (Web site)


  1. Those suffering from tinnitus should first discuss it with their doctor. (Web site)


  1. Stress is known to aggravate tinnitus so relaxation techniques, such as listening to soothing music, yoga, and meditation, can help. (Web site)


  1. Aim of this trial is to evaluate the efficacy of low-frequency rTMS in the treatment of chronic tinnitus. (Web site)

First Symptoms

  1. The first symptoms a person feels before fainting are dizziness; a dimming of vision, or brownout; tinnitus; and feeling hot.

Associated Symptoms

  1. Associated symptoms include tinnitus and hearing loss.

Severe Form

  1. He suffered a severe form of tinnitus, a "roar" in his ears that made it hard for him to appreciate music and he would avoid conversation. (Web site)


  1. Isolated cases: Lens opacities, conjunctivitis, retinal changes, tinnitus, hyperacusis and taste disturbances.

Ginkgo Biloba

  1. Combined low power laser therapy and extracts of Ginkgo biloba in a blind trial of treatment for tinnitus. (Web site)
  2. Drew S, Davies E. Effectiveness of Ginkgo biloba in treating tinnitus: double blind, placebo controlled trial. (Web site)


  1. CONCLUSION: Our study could not confirm the high incidence of hypozincemia in patients with tinnitus as reported previously.

Vitamin B12 Deficiencies

  1. In a preliminary report, 47% of people with tinnitus and related disorders were found to have vitamin B12 deficiencies that may be helped by supplementation.
  2. Tinnitus In one report, 47% of people with tinnitus and related disorders were found to have vitamin B12 deficiencies. (Web site)


  1. The patient should be questioned about the nature of the tinnitus and its relation to the heart rate.

Common Drugs

  1. I've researched 5 common drugs taken by large segments of society that can cause tinnitus as a side effect.

Inner Ear

  1. Electrical stimulation of the inner ear, as with a cochlear implant, occasionally reduces the tinnitus but is appropriate only for the profoundly deaf.


  1. A low level of vitamin B12 has also been associated with asthma, depression, AIDS, multiple sclerosis, tinnitus, diabetic neuropathy and low sperm counts. (Web site)


  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information > Ringing
  2. Vertigo
  3. Observation > Perception > Senses > Hearing
  4. Ears
  5. Health > Conditions And Diseases > Ear, Nose And Throat > Tinnitus /

Related Keywords

    * Deafness * Dizziness * Ears * Efficacy * Ginkgo Biloba Extract * Hearing * Irritability * Loudness * Objective * Patients * Ringing * Rtms * Symptoms * Treatment * Vertigo
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  Originally created: November 11, 2006.
  Links checked: June 26, 2013.
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