Doctor insights on:
How Can I Deal With Moderate Tinitus
Dealing w/ tinnitus: How you deal with tinnitus depends on your hearing level. If you have significant hearing loss and a hearing aid is indicated, you will find that the tinnitus becomes less noticeable. I also encourage patients to reduce stress by exercising regularly and getting plenty of sleep. If tinnitus disrupts sleep, talk to your ENT about coping strategies. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I have a mild-moderate degree tinnitus. I can understand almost every conversation. Im also a drummer. How do I prevent further hearing loss/tinnitus?
Nerve Injury: The chronic exposure to intense, loud noise trauma has likely caused sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL). You need to protect your ears from loud noise using ear plugs. You also need to follow with your ENT for surveillance audiograms. You can decrease your tinnitus by using a hearing aid specific to your frequency loss. ...Read more
Patting head with hands using moderate force provides relief from this high pitch tinnitus I've been having. But am I risking mild concussion?
Not even close: You wouldn't be able to concuss yourself if you had the strength of a mastodon! That's because by pressing on your head you're simply activating pressure receptors and pain receptors in your scalp. You're not causing a sudden deceleration of the brain in the cranial vault which is what is needed to cause a concussion. BTW, I'm sure you'd be a very attractive mastodon. Happy Valentine's Day! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have mild tinnitus and moderate vertigo. Scan shows Prominent AICA branches extending into both internal auditory canals. Implication/treatment?
Controversial cause: although the labyrinthine artery, which is a branch of the anterior cerebral artery supplies the middle ear, whether prominence of this artery can cause ringing in the ears is controversial. I would make sure there is not another cause for the tinnitus. such as hearing loss due otosclerosis or hardening of the little bones that conduct sound or some other problem. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Could moderate to severe stenosis in cervical and thoracic spine cause pain, weakness in the upper arm, dizziness and tinnitus when stretChing my neck?
Some advice: Although your symptoms could be prompted by cervical stenosis or even nerve pinching at the foraminal outlet, the dizziness, and tinnitus, makes me wonder about co-morbidities, and would think of inner ear issues, but also vascular problems, such as subclavian steal syndrome. Find a neurologist who is open to investigating this more thoroughly. ...Read more
Tinnitus: Tinnitus is a symptom, not a disease, so it's important to find out why you have it. As a sufferer myself, i've found that elimination of caffeine makes a difference. Caffeine irritates cochlear hair cells, which can make tinnitus louder. Google 'university of maryland tinnitus.' they have a tinnitus center there that has helped a lot of people suffering from this condition. ...Read more
Not really: This is a ringing in one or both ears, which can range from mildly annoying to constantly bothersome. It may occur in association with hearing and inner ear problems and some consider it to originate in the hearing centers of the brain. A variety of things have been tried, mostly unseccessfuly like various herbs and anti-histaminics. Some find relief from masking sound. Good luck. ...Read more
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