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Tinnitus is often referred to as noise-in-ear condition. It is characterized by exactly that – “noise” in ear that has no basis in fact. This noise is about the only thing that all patients of tinnitus have in common. All other things can vary from patient to patient. As the factors related to one tinnitus case can be different from another case, so should its treatment.
The sounds that patients with tinnitus hear do not conform to one particular type. Ringing, humming, roaring, hissing, buzzing are just some of the ways the sound is depicted by different people. For some, the noise is always there, unremitting in its annoyance. For others, its presence is irregular. Sometimes it is there; at other times, it disappears, only to appear again. It can be in just one ear; for some, the noise is present in both ears. It can be high or low in pitch. It can be a soft whisper or it can be a loud roar. In most cases, the sound is audible only to the patient. In a few cases, someone else can hear the pulsing sound by using a stethoscope.
What brings on the noise? Even this can differ from one patient to another. Tumors or injury in the head and neck areas can affect blood flow, the resultant throbbing manifesting itself as noise. Damage to the inner ear, or hearing loss, can also activate tinnitus. So can Meniere’s disease, the abnormal increase of fluids in the inner ear. Chronic nasal congestion and allergies can also trigger tinnitus. So can excessive intake of aspirins and prescription medications like antibiotics and antidepressant drugs. Stress and anxiety can also set it off. As can depression and trauma. Exposure to excessive loud noise, especially if prolonged, can likewise activate ear noise.
Tinnitus is certainly surrounded by a wide range of factors which ultimately affects the choice of proper treatment. One treatment can work for one patient. But it can likewise do nothing for another. For most, it will take the application of several techniques to get rid of the noise. A patient is likely to feel overwhelmed by this situation. But there is a solution which he can avail of to make his search easier.
Mr. Thomas Coleman used to be a tinnitus patient. He, himself, spent long years in a frustrating quest for remedies to ease the noise. He visited doctors, tried prescription medicines, even resorted to surgery. Nothing helped. Not about to accept his situation as futile, he continued his search, tapping his skills as a researcher and nutrition expert to help him document his findings. His patience and determination paid off. He was able to find his cure.
Other tinnitus patients can reap the fruit of Mr. Coleman’s extensive research through his Tinnitus Miracle. This e-book contains a wealth of information about this condition. Designed as a “roadmap” to recovery, a useful, practical reference for tinnitus patients, it documents a wide range of treatments which a patient can choose from to address his unique case of tinnitus. It even seeks to help the patient determine the type of tinnitus he has. This will make him better able to decide what treatment or group of treatments to apply to finally silence the ear noise.
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