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Tinnitus affects the Brain


Tinnitus affects the Brain. ūü߆

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Tinnitus is the perception of noise or ringing in the ears. Up to 15 percent of adults experience tinnitus. About 90 percent of people with tinnitus also have hearing loss, though many people may not even realize they have both conditions.

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Although there is still no explanation of the mechanism behind tinnitus, it is widely agreed that it arises not in the ear, but in the brain.

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Tinnitus can significantly affect the quality of life. Chronic Tinnitus is linked to anxiety and depression.

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ūüĒ¨Research paper called "Tinnitus and risk of Alzheimer‚Äôs and Parkinson‚Äôs disease: a retrospective nationwide population-based cohort study" (2020) showed that tinnitus patients have a higher risk for developing Alzheimer's Disease and Parkinson's Disease. Previous studies have shown a link between hearing loss and dementia.

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Hearing loss and tinnitus affects the brain. For better brain health, preserve your hearing.

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Contact your doctor if you hear any of these types of phantom noises in your ears:

ūüĎāRinging

ūüĎāBuzzing

ūüĎāRoaring

ūüĎāClicking

ūüĎāHissing

ūüĎāHumming

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Take care.‚ėļÔłŹ

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For brain health assessment contact us here: hpbrain.org

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