Tinnitus Relief Programme | Ear Tinnitus
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Ear Tinnitus

Ear Tinnitus

 

Being able to comprehend what ear tinnitus is about, plus understanding its most commonly used terms, is what helps an affected person cope with tinnitus in a much better way. If someone develops a noise-induced hearing loss and has had serious ringing in the ear, then seeing is half the battle once a diagnosis is made. When a person is affected with the symptoms of tinnitus, seeing how everything works together can form a visual aid which sometimes makes things easier to understand.

Ringing in the ears originates deep inside the individual’s ear, not in the outer ear area. Tinnitus and ear noise are a major symptom of another disease or condition. The exception to this statement is exposure to loud noise from work, music, rock concerts or things like explosions. These cause ringing in the ears, depending on the severity and type of damage that is done, and will cause different types of ear noise – roaring, buzzing, hissing, beeping, or whining.  Or a person can permanently lose their hearing.  

 Causes of Tinnitus

A patient with ear problems may be found to have nothing related to tinnitus, but the causes of tinnitus should always be approached very carefully. Of course, ringing in ears is usually a number one primary symptom for tinnitus, but it is not a 100% guarantee. Some of the common causes of tinnitus are:

  • Hearing loss and otologic problems
  • Psychiatric disorders
  • Psychedelic drugs
  • Hearing loss – conductive and sensorineural
  • Thoracic outlet syndrome
  • Lyme disease
  • Exposure to loud noise
  • Temporomandibular joint disorder

Tinnitus is not a disease or a condition as originally thought in earlier years of medicine. The most common cause of tinnitus is damage to the “microscopic endings” of the inner ear’s nerves, brought about by aging and loud noise exposure as the two primary causes that damage hearing and develop hearing loss. 

The most common cause of tinnitus is damage to the “microscopic endings” of the inner ear’s nerves, brought about by aging and loud noise exposure as the two primary causes that damage hearing and develop hearing loss.

The Treatment of Tinnitus

The treatment of tinnitus has evolved widely over the past few decades. If you have been diagnosed with tinnitus, then you realize that it has several treatments available: tinnitus retraining therapy, traditional medicine, white therapy, healing and therapy.

For some tinnitus sufferers, tinnitus may be something so mild that they have learned to live with it over the years. After hearing ear noise continuously in the background, the patients are able to hear the ear noise without thinking too much about it. When the noise becomes loud and constant, with everyday living conditions unable to be met, the person should have a doctor look at it and run some tests. If it’s not tinnitus, nothing has been lost. However, if it is, there is still a chance a person’s hearing can be saved. 

Temporomandibular Joint Disorder and Tinnitus

Tinnitus can be connected with temporomandibular joint disorder, which impacts women of childbearing age more than anyone else. Temporomandibular joint disorder (TMJ) is a joint located in front of the ear where the upper and lower jaw. This area moves normally when talking, chewing, yawning or biting – unless it becomes malfunctioned – then the joint can lead to ringing in the ear. 

Treatments for TMJ are associated with its cause: the overall body alignment; loosening up of tight body muscles (especially the jaw); and adding extra magnesium to the body which becomes depleted during the female’s menstruation. Other conditions that occur simultaneously with TMJ are migraines, tinnitus, fibromyalgia, mitral valve prolapsed, and most conditions, which can be traced to deficiencies in magnesium.

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