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Cervicogenic Somatic Tinnitus Significantly Reduced by Physical Therapy.

Cervicogenic Somatic Tinnitus Significantly Reduced by Physical Therapy. J Am Osteopath Assoc. 2017 Oct 01;117(10):666-667 Authors: King HH PMID: 28973185 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Journal of the American Osteopathic Association - Category: Complementary Medicine Tags: J Am Osteopath Assoc Source Type: research

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Condition:   Tinnitus, Subjective Intervention:   Other: Cervical physical therapy Sponsors:   Universiteit Antwerpen;   University Hospital, Antwerp Recruiting - verified April 2017
Source: ClinicalTrials.gov - Category: Research Source Type: clinical trials
By ROBERTO ASCIANO We are living in an age where thousands upon thousands of individuals and companies are trying to find faster, better and cheaper ways to get things done leveraging the latest digital technologies. We are so completely surrounded by efforts to innovate, disrupt and accelerate, that it may come as a surprise to find out that “innovation” has been around ever since our earliest ancestors shed their body hair and started walking upright. Since those early days, our ancestors have sought solutions to their everyday problems and the “technology” they leveraged was whatever the environ...
Source: The Health Care Blog - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Health 2.0 Health 2.0 Europe Roberto Asciano Speaker Source Type: blogs
Tinnitus can be related to many different aetiologies such as hearing loss or a noise trauma, but it can also be related to the somatosensory system of the cervical spine, called cervicogenic somatic tinnitus(CST). Recently, a positive effect of multi-modal cervical physical therapy on tinnitus severity in patients with CST was demonstrated. To date however, the outcome of the intervention cannot be predicted.
Source: Manual Therapy - Category: Physiotherapy Authors: Tags: Original article Source Type: research
Tinnitus can be related to many different aetiologies such as hearing loss or a noise trauma, but it can also be related to the somatosensory system of the cervical spine, called cervicogenic somatic tinnitus (CST). Case studies suggest a positive effect of cervical spine treatment on tinnitus complaints in patients with CST, but no experimental studies are available.
Source: Manual Therapy - Category: Physiotherapy Authors: Source Type: research
Discussion This case report describes the physical therapy management of an individual with NTS. The management strategy followed a protocol similar to that used for cervicogenic headaches (CH) due to the involvement of the upper cervical spine with both NTS and CH and the lack of evidence for the treatment of NTS. Level of Evidence Therapy, level 4. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther, Epub 11 Jan 2016. doi:10.2519/jospt.2016.6195. PMID: 26868897 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Physical Therapy - Category: Physiotherapy Authors: Tags: J Orthop Sports Phys Ther Source Type: research
Abstract BACKGROUND: Tinnitus can be related to many different aetiologies such as hearing loss or a noise trauma, but it can also be related to the somatosensory system of the cervical spine. The diagnosis of cervicogenic somatic tinnitus(CST) is made when the predominant feature is the temporal coincidence of appearance or increase of both neck pain and tinnitus. OBJECTIVE: To assess the diagnostic value of clinical cervical spine tests in CST. STUDY DESIGN: cross-sectional study SETTING: Tertiary referral centre. PATIENTS: Consecutive adult patients suffering from chronic subjective non-pulsatile...
Source: Physical Therapy - Category: Physiotherapy Authors: Tags: Phys Ther Source Type: research
Opinion statement Diagnosis of Menière’s disease is made with a characteristic patient history, including discrete episodes of vertigo lasting 20 min or longer, accompanied by sensorineural hearing loss, which is typically low frequency at first, aural fullness, and tinnitus. Workup includes audiometry, a contrast enhanced MRI of the internal auditory canals, and exclusion of other diseases that can produce similar symptoms, like otosyphilis, autoimmune inner ear disease, perilymphatic fistula, superior semicircular canal syndrome, Lyme disease, multiple sclerosis, vestibular paroxysmia, and tem...
Source: Current Treatment Options in Neurology - Category: Neurology Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 31 January 2015 Source:European Geriatric Medicine Author(s): P. Chrbolka , Z. Paluch , Š. Alušík Tinnitus (noise or ringing of the ears) is a common problem with a higher prevalence in industrialized countries. The basic division distinguishes objective tinnitus, often resulting from vascular anomalies, and subjective tinnitus, which is more common and whose etiopathogenesis is not yet fully understood. Risk factors for tinnitus are common cardiovascular risks, elevated BMI, hypertension, dyslipidemia, exposure to excessive noise and hearing disorders in general. A...
Source: European Geriatric Medicine - Category: Geriatrics Source Type: research
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