Man with incessant ringing in the ears holding his head.

Let’s set the scene: you’re in your bed at night trying to chill out after a long, tiring day. You feel yourself starting to drift off to sleep. Then you hear it: a ringing sound in your ears. You’re certain it’s nothing in your bedroom because the TV, radio, and phone have all been turned off. Unfortunately, this noise is inside your ears and it won’t go away.

If this scenario sounds familiar, then it’s likely that you’re one of the 50 million people that have tinnitus. Ringing, Buzzing, and a range of other sounds will be heard in your ears when you have this problem. The majority of people who have tinnitus think of it as a mere irritation; it comes and goes but doesn’t really impact their day-to-day lives. For other individuals, unfortunately, tinnitus can be devastating and cause them to lose sleep and have a hard time performing work and recreational activities.

What’s The Main Cause of Tinnitus?

Tinnitus remains somewhat of a mystery, but specialists have narrowed down a few triggers for this condition. It’s most prevalent in individuals who have damaged hearing, and also individuals who suffer from heart conditions. It’s believed that tinnitus occurs due to restricted blood flow around the ears, which causes the heart to pump blood harder so that it can get where it needs to go. People who have iron-deficiency anemia frequently experience tinnitus symptoms because their blood cells don’t carry enough oxygen throughout their body, which, again, works the heart harder to get nutrients to the right place, often resulting in tinnitus.

Tinnitus also occurs as a symptom of other conditions, such as ear infections, canal blockages, and Meniere’s disease. All of these ailments impact the hearing and result in scenarios where tinnitus becomes more prevalent. In some cases treatment can be difficult when the cause of tinnitus isn’t easily discernible, but that doesn’t mean treatment is impossible.

Is There Any Remedy For Tinnitus?

There are several treatments available to help stop the ringing in your ears, all depending on the root cause of your tinnitus. One relevant thing to take note of, however, is that there is currently no known cure for tinnitus. In spite of this fact, there’s still a good chance that your tinnitus will improve or even fade away altogether due to these treatments.

Studies have revealed that hearing aids help mask tinnitus in individuals who have hearing loss.

If masking the noise doesn’t help, cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) has been confirmed to help people live with the buzzing in their ears that does not fade away with other treatments. This kind of mental health therapy helps people turn their negative ideas about tinnitus into more positive, practical thoughts that help them function normally on a day to day basis.

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The site information is for educational and informational purposes only and does not constitute medical advice. To receive personalized advice or treatment, schedule an appointment.
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