Tinnitus Symptoms

Tinnitus Symptoms

The most common tinnitus symptom is a constant ringing in your ears, but its also not uncommon to hear humming, buzzing or even whooshing noises. Tinnitus suffers can also experience vertigo, nausea, loss of balance and hearing loss.

 

Tinnitus Causes

Tinnitus Causes

While there are many suspected causes of tinnitus, such as exposure to loud noises, an earwax blockage, TMJ disorders, a head or neck injury and high blood pressure, 93% of the time, the root cause of the tinnitus is never found.

 

Tinnitus Treatments

Tinnitus Treatments

Treating your tinnitus has become a lot easier now that Tinnitus Control has been approved by the FDA. This over the counter medication has shown to have an 87% success rate at suppressing both minor and severe tinnitus symptoms.

 

Tinnitus Updates - Dr. James Gall

Tinnitus Patient Ready To End His Life

March 29, 2016

Today a patient contacted me and told me he was ready to end his life as he just couldn't take the ringing in his ears any more. I assured him that all was not lost and that there are treatment options available now, that just weren't available several years ago. I've always enjoyed helping others for a living, but I must admit that there were times when I was ready to throw in the towel. My own tinnitus seemed to be getting worse and worse as the years went by and I was finding it harder and harder to tell patients to not give up, when I myself felt like giving up. Honestly speaking, I'm not sure how much longer I could have carried on if I hadn't discovered Tinnitus Control. As a doctor, it's a relief to be able to tell my patients that tinnitus is curable, even if it is only 87% of the time. My mantra has always been "Never give up hope" and I have no plans of giving that up any time soon.

Pulsatile Tinnitus Moves One Step Closer To Being Curable

March 29, 2016

As we move closer and closer to a 90% success ratio, I'm starting to feel like pulsatile tinnitus is going to be an almost 100% curable condition within the next 5 to 10 years. For years, I've struggled with how to convey to my patients that there is nothing that can be done about their condition. Now that advice feels like something we would have told patients in the dark ages. While there will always be a certain percentage of the population that just won't respond to the new treatment remedies, I'm proud to say that the number of patients we can help will continue to rise over the coming years.