The latest information on tinnitus for individuals who are experiencing ringing in the ears, hearing loss, looking for hearing health information for their loved ones, or just desire to learn more about tinnitus to make the right hearing health decisions.
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In a controlled animal study, a drug used to treat epilepsy shows promise in helping to treat tinnitus.
National Tinnitus Awareness Week will be celebrated May 19-23, in tandem with Better Speech and Hearing Month.
Stress can cause a variety of health problems, including heart disease, obesity, depression, anxiety -- and hearing loss.
Tinnitus is often described as buzzing, ringing, hissing, humming, roaring or whistling that someone hears in the absence of any external sound.
Starkey Hearing Technologies introduced its new tinnitus treatment solution and two new members to its wireless family.
Study performed by Henry Ford Health System shows poor sleeping habits and insomnia are likely to increase ringing-in-ears sensation caused by tinnitus.
A multi-modal treatment program for tinnitus will be trialed by researchers from the Center for Brain Research at The University of Auckland, in a study made possible by a donation from Link Research and Grants.
While anyone can be affected by tinnitus or ringing-in-the-ears, musicians, music lovers and military remain at the greatest risk to develop it.
A new study shows internet-based therapy and self-help training proves successful for individuals suffering from tinnitus.
The American Tinnitus Association will hold the second annual "Walk to Silence Tinnitus" in Scottsdale, Arizona. This 5K will raise funds to help research tinnitus, which is commonly referred to as "ringing in the ears."
Scientists at the University of California, Berkeley, have published new research that could lead to better tinnitus treatment, including retraining therapy and drug treatments for tinnitus.
New information about tinnitus treatments, causes of tinnitus, and other topics related to ringing in the ears will be presented at the Fifth Tinnitus Research Initiative Conference, "The Neuroscience of Tinnitus," sponsored by UB's Center for Hearing and Deafness. The event will take place August 19-21, 2011.
Wayne State University engineering student Na Zhu has received a research grant to help her develop a system to pinpoint the source of tinnitus in the brain. Her work is expected to lead to a better understanding of the underlying cause of tinnitus, which would help in developing tinnitus treatments.
Researchers in Australia have created a model that induces tinnitus and measures brain cell activity, a step necessary in developing new tinnitus treatments.
Scientists have discovered an underlying cause for tinnitus, which could lead to the development of new drug treatments and a possible tinnitus cure.
SoundCure’s tinnitus therapy, funded by the American Tinnitus Association, has shown great success in bringing relief to sufferers of tinnitus, also known as ringing in the ears.
The American Tinnitus Association celebrates its 40th anniversary during National Tinnitus Awareness Week, May 15-21, 2011.
Learn about hearing aids and their use as tinnitus treatment to stop ringing in the ears from Jessica Krause, M.S. and Managing Editor of HealthyHearing.com. For more in-depth information on tinnitus ringing in the ears, tinnitus treatments and hearing aids, visit: http://www.healthyhearing.com
Researchers suggest a new brain theory to explain why some people are more vulnerable to tinnitus than others.
A new study found that respondents who reported more stress, especially in the areas of poor sleep and ill health, also had more complaints of tinnitus and hearing loss.
NIDCD-funded researchers discover that sound therapy for tinnitus (ringing in the ears) can help people with hyperacusis to tolerate louder sounds.
Sustained exposure to loud workplace noise may affect quality of sleep in workers with occupational-related hearing loss, according to a new study by Ben-Gurion University of the Negev researchers.
By stimulating the vagus nerve, researchers have discovered a way to essentially retrain the brain to ignore the nerve signals that simulate ringing in the ears, or tinnitus.
New brain research on how tinnitus is perceived may lead to better understanding of its causes as well as better treatment options in the future.
Tinnitus, what many think of as ringing in the ears, is the perception of sound without any real acoustic stimulation. Sound masking therapy, a common component of tinnitus treatment, is of uncertain benefit when used on its own, a new evidence review finds.
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