The United States’ aging population will help drive the projected increase in Americans with hearing loss. Focus on strategies for preventing hearing loss, through affordable intervention and access to hearing healthcare services are advised by the researchers.
Chemical exposure in the ears is harder to detect and quantify considering it is a complex piece of physiology.
Iron deficiency anemia (IDA) may be linked to a specific type of hearing loss, a new study found.
Tinnitus, a kind of hearing damage is increasingly rampant among children and teens that are regularly exposed to loud music, according to a new study.
Women who consume lots of fish and fatty acids are less likely to suffer hearing loss compared to those who consume less.
Researchers have identified the salt-inducible kinase 3 (SIK3) gene, a key influencer in how well we can hear, particularly at high frequencies.
Forget hearing aids and cochlear implants. New research reveals that stem cells may be the answer to restoring failing hearing, according to researchers at Goethe-University (Frankfurt, Germany), Justus-Liebig University (Giessen, Germany), Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary (Boston, MA), and Harvard University and MIT (Cambridge, MA).
A new study found a link between sleep apnea and high and low frequency hearing loss.
A new trial is set to start and will test the effects of using aspirin to prevent hearing loss caused by cancer medication.
Hearing loss can lead to personality changes, according to a new study.
Researchers tied prenatal tobacco exposure to mild hearing loss by the time children reached adolescence.
Researchers find more evidence that obesity in adolescents could lead to hearing loss.
As 17 percent of U.S. adults have some degree of hearing loss, and the chance of becoming hard of hearing increases with age, cochlear implants can improve speech and quality of life in adults with severe hearing loss, according to a new study.
We’ve all had times when we’ve had a song that we just cannot get out of our head, no matter how hard we try.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.