Tinnitus Treatments Laconia NH
ASSESSMENT Objective hearing testing to determine the nature and degree of your hearing loss Subjective assessment of your needs and significant other''s perceptions to establish and prioritize desired communication outcomes. REFERRAL If warranted, appropriate referral to a physician for more in-depth diagnostic work or medical intervention EDUCATION/CONSULTATION Discussion of your results and how the degree of loss and its configuration likely impacts your communication in various listening sit
Medical School: Case Western Reserve Univ Sch Of Med
Year of Graduation: 1995
Ear, Nose and Throat
Accepting New Patients: Yes
4.7, out of 5 based on 3, reviews.
Website is www.audiologyspecialists.com. Dr. Robertson is a doctor of Audiology, one of the few in New Hampshire. She has been providing hearing care for all ages, infants to seniors, since 1992 for residents of the Lakes Region, NH. We have a comfortable, pleasant office with friendly staff who want to help you. We have off street parking and have made accomodations to improve access for folks with disabilities. Dr. Robertson is also Board Certified in Audiology by the American Board of Aud
SundayClosed ,Monday09:00 AM - 05:00 PM by Appointment ,Tuesday09:00 AM - 05:00 PM by Appointment ,Wednesday09:00 AM - 02:00 PM by Appointment ,Thursday09:00 AM - 05:00 PM by Appointment ,Friday09:00 AM - 02:00 PM by Appointment ,SaturdayClosed
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Ringing In The Ears
Answers to Your Questions about Hearing Loss Issues
Ringing In The Ears
by Neil Bauman, Ph.D.
A lot of people say they hear “noise” in their ears, or that their ears are “ringing.” One lady wrote, “I’ve not seen much on how to deal with the constant noise in my ears. It has gone way beyond the ringing I so often see mentioned.”
That ringing sound, called tinnitus, is more of a stereotypical sound than a reality. I say my ears are “ringing,” but what I really hear is a high-pitched whine, or a low-pitched rumbling sound. Some people hear “crickets.” One person described hers as sounding like someone pounding on a piece of sheet metal.
The truth is, tinnitus has many different sounds. Tinnitus may be a ringing, roaring, rushing, beating, clicking, banging, buzzing, hissing, humming, chirping, clanging, sizzling, whooshing, rumbling, whistling or dreadful shrieking noise in our ears. To some people, tinnitus sounds like rushing water, breaking glass or chain saws running. All these numerous sounds come under the generalized heading of “ringing” or tinnitus.
To learn more about tinnitus and its many causes, point your browser to http://www.hearinglosshelp.com/articles/tinnitus.htm . However, if you are really serious about alleviating or eliminating your tinnitus, you need the specialized information contained in the book, “When Your Ears Ring–Cope with Your Tinnitus–Here’s How.” You can get a copy at http://www.hearinglosshelp.com/products/books.htm#tinnitus .
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