April 21, 2018

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Eliminating Tinnitus

Who Gets Tinnitus?

Why Does Tinnitus Occur?


Top Consumer Reviews Articles provides unique articles that you won't find anywhere else on the internet. These articles are designed to help you make the most informed decisions possible.

Who Gets Tinnitus?

Anyone can get tinnitus, though some people are more likely to develop the condition. This includes, white people, older adults (over the age of 65), men, and those with age-related hearing loss. Also, people who have been exposed to loud noises for extended periods of time have a greater chance of developing tinnitus. Those with post-traumatic stress disorder are also at a greater risk.

Sadly, military personnel are at a high risk for developing tinnitus since they are exposed to such loud noises over a long period of time. Tinnitus is currently the number one miliatary connected disability for veterans from all periods of service. Since 2005, the number of veterans receiving disability for tinnitus has increased by at least 15 percent each year. The total number of vets awarded disability compensation for tinnitus at the end of 2010 surpassed 744,000. Soon it is estimated that 1.5 million vets will receive compensation for tinnitus, which will cost American taxpayers over $2.26 billion. Tinnitus is a growing problem for America's military personnel. It can have long term effects on their health and fitness because it can disrupt their sleep, affect their ability to think clearly, create stress in relationships, and limit their ability to hold a job.

Another group largely affected by tinnitus are musicians and music lovers. Whether they play music for a living or as a hobby, or just listen to loud music, they may be at risk for developing hearing loss and subsequent tinnitus. It does not matter the type of music, jazz, classical, rock, heavy metal, Latin, it all can be too loud. If you play music, it is suggested to get special, custom-made hearing protection since you play, sit or stand near loud instruments and speakers. Others involved with the music industry like performers and audio engineers are also at risk for noise-induced tinnitus. Music is a part of so many people's lives, many like to listen to it too loud. The negative effects might not begin to show in the short run, but tinnitus arises as a cumulative effect of noise over a period of many years.

Individuals who work near loud equipment such as an aircraft, loud equipment or machinery, forest industry personnel, construction and shooting range operators are another significant at-risk group. Often times the hearing protection devices that individuals use are not strong enough to prevent the loud noises from preventing tinnitus after exposure of long periods of time.

Tinnitus is also prevalent in seniors as one of many age-related hearing problems in the older population. Causes likely include the cumulative effect of loud noises and general noise pollution over the years.

Drinking may worsen hearing loss at loud concerts

Post-concert hearing loss -- as well as tinnitus, or "ringing in the ears" -- did typically resolve, the researchers noted. However, rates of longer-term hearing loss are on the rise, they warned. "During the past two decades, the prevalence of hearing ...

Published:  Thu, 19 Apr 2018 20:13:00 GMT

Tinnitus Management Market to Partake Significant Development During 2025

Tinnitus is constant sound in the ear, which does not come from an external source. Nature of sound may be of ringing, buzzing, roaring, clicking, and hissing with varying intensity. Tinnitus is a symptom rather than a disease. Exact pathophysiology of ...

Published:  Wed, 18 Apr 2018 12:34:00 GMT

How meditation can help with tinnitus

"What is that noise" I asked my family one quiet Sunday afternoon. They all looked around squinting as if that would help them hear it, but there was no sound. "It must be my tinnitus again," I sighed. It was starting to be a real nuisance.

Published:  Thu, 12 Apr 2018 22:19:00 GMT

Huey Lewis' plight puts a spotlight on hearing loss

Eventually, most people have some permanent hearing loss. Ringing in the ear: Tinnitus is the perception of a ringing, buzzing, roaring, whistling or hissing sound in your ear. Feeling of fullness in the ear: People with Meniere's disease often feel ...

Published:  Thu, 19 Apr 2018 10:20:00 GMT

EVEN Is Dramatically Altering How You Hear Sound with State-of-the-Art Technology and Products

Every single one of us hears differently. You may suffer from hearing loss, but I may not. Additionally, you might have tinnitus (ringing in the ears), but I may not. Your definition of "loud" is different than mine. There are too many factors that come ...

Published:  Mon, 16 Apr 2018 19:25:00 GMT

Specially timed signals ease tinnitus symptoms in first test aimed at condition's root cause

A closeup view of the skin-stimulating electrodes and earphones used to deliver the specially timed signals. Credit: University of Michigan Millions of Americans hear ringing in their ears-a condition called tinnitus-but a new study shows an ...

Published:  Tue, 02 Jan 2018 16:00:00 GMT

Baby Driver and the Terrifying Truths About Tinnitus

Steam pipes hissing. Fifty Alka Seltzer tablets fizzing in one glass. A rattlesnake. Overcooked bacon sizzling in a skillet. A constant, distorted, high-pitched tone. Sharp, endless ringing. Or, as Kevin Spacey's Doc puts it in Edgar Wright's Baby ...

Published:  Wed, 05 Jul 2017 10:06:00 GMT

Magnesium could offer fresh hope to tinnitus sufferers

You may be familiar with the experience of a ringing sensation in your ears after a night out enjoying some good music. Perhaps you've never given it a second thought as the sound normally disappears on its own. But what if you were to wake up in the ...

Published:  Wed, 08 Mar 2017 11:39:00 GMT

Tinnitus - Pipeline Review, H1 2017

Publisher's latest Pharmaceutical and Healthcare disease pipeline guide Tinnitus - Pipeline Review, H1 2017, provides an overview of the Tinnitus (Ear Nose Throat Disorders) pipeline landscape. Tinnitus is a condition characterized by ringing, swishing, or ...

Published:  Thu, 28 Sep 2017 10:53:00 GMT

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