- Published on 04 September 2018
Harvard researchers working in Canada have conducted a study finding that a specific type of light called synchrotron light could produce high-quality images enabling researchers to distinguish between damaged and healthy nerve fibers and sensory cells, reports the Saskatoon StarPhoenix.
- Published on 27 August 2018
In an age where the importance of accessibility is increasingly recognized, an innovative technology is now turning television signals into a form that deaf-blind people can understand, reports the news source Science News for Students.
- Published on 24 August 2018
It appears that the mechanism involved could be diabetes-related damage to the blood vessels and nerves in the inner ear. This damage may cause a degree of hearing loss, providing an early sign of abnormal glucose metabolism, alongside unexplained weight loss and fatigue.
- Published on 30 July 2018
A group of researchers from Queen’s University and Hotel Dieu Hospital in Kingston, Ontario (Canada) recently published a review article in the journal Canadian Family Physician on practical approaches to managing patients with tinnitus.
- Published on 26 July 2018
SIAM News, the news journal of the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics, recently reported on how biovariability among individuals can result in a wide range of injury probabilities on exposure to harmful noise.
- Published on 23 July 2018
A group of researchers from Taiwan recently published an article on their findings concerning a potential link between the risk of cochlear disorders, especially tinnitus, and a history of migraines.
- Published on 11 July 2018
Reuters Health recently reported on the results of a study carried out in the Netherlands that showed that children who listen to music through headphones may have a greater risk of noise-related hearing loss.
- Published on 04 July 2018
Use of the drug sodium thiosulfate after chemotherapy reduces hearing loss in children treated for liver cancer, according to the results of a study published in late June in the New England Journal of Medicine.