Do you suffer from ringing in your ears?

Buzzing, whistling, clicking… that noise you hear is called tinnitus. Tinnitus affects 50 million Americans.

Tinnitus Facts

What is tinnitus?

Tinnitus is a medical term for the sensation of hearing sound in your ears or head when no external sound is present. Tinnitus is an audiological and neurological condition that can be mild and intermittent, severe and persistent, or anywhere in between. It is also the leading service-related disability among US veterans.

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Customized Relief

There is no tinnitus cure, but you can get relief.

Sadly there is no proven cure for tinnitus, but the American Tinnitus Association acknowledges that treatment options that provide tinnitus relief do exist. Our tinnitus technology solutions cover two of those treatment options — hearing aids and sound therapy — and are clinically proven to soothe the irritating sounds of tinnitus and provide relief.

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Frequently asked questions

Tinnitus ("TIN-a-tus" or "Tin-EYE-tus") is the medical term for the sensation of hearing sound in your ears or head when no external sound is present. In most cases, tinnitus is a subjective noise, meaning only the person experiencing it can hear it. Typically, people describe the sound as "ringing in the ears," though others describe it as hissing, buzzing, whistling, roaring and even chirping. Tinnitus can be sporadic or constant, with volume ranging from subtle to debilitating.

The most common cause is exposure to loud noise — though head injuries, medications, earwax, and assorted other conditions are suspected of causing tinnitus.

According to the American Tinnitus Association (ATA), 50 million individuals in the United States experience tinnitus to some degree, or nearly 1 in 6 people.

Currently, there is no known cure for tinnitus: nothing has been shown to actually make the sound stop. However, there are ways to manage tinnitus and provide relief. The ATA recommends that anyone with tinnitus should see a hearing professional about tinnitus.

While tinnitus does not cause hearing loss, it can – for obvious reasons – impede hearing. And in many cases, tinnitus and hearing loss are diagnosed together, as both can result from noise-induced damage to the ears.

Amplification with hearing aids can bring relief to people experiencing tinnitus, as they may boost ambient sounds that can help take the focus off of tinnitus.

The first step in managing tinnitus is to schedule an appointment with a hearing professional in your area. You can also take our fast, free tinnitus test to learn more about your tinnitus and possible relief options you can discuss at your appointment.

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If you or someone you know suffers from tinnitus, get our free guide to learn the facts and what to do about it.

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I have tinnitus, what should I do?

Dr. Archelle Georgiou offers advice for people who are dealing with ringing in the ears.

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