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Tinnitus is abnormal noise perceived in one or both ears or in the head. Tinnitus (pronounced either “TIN-uh-tus” or “tin-NY-tus”) may be intermittent, or it might appear as a constant or continuous sound. It can be experienced as a ringing, hissing, whistling, buzzing, or clicking sound and can vary in pitch from a low roar to a high squeal.


Coping With Tinnitus

Strategies, Tips, Tools and Techniques Tinnitus, the medical term for the perception of non-existent noise, often described as ringing in the ear, is a common symptom among vestibular patients and a difficult one to address.


VeDA Ambassadors

An ambassador is an enthusiastic and dedicated vestibular patient or professional, or the family member of a vestibular patient, who is interested in sharing his or her time and expertise to help elevate awareness for vestibular disorders. As an ambassador you are passionate about our cause and committed to keeping abreast of new, relevant issues that may impact the vestibular community.


Causes of Dizziness

Dizziness, vertigo and disequilibrium are common symptoms reported by adults during visits to their doctors. They are all symptoms that can result from a peripheral vestibular disorder (a dysfunction of the balance organs of the inner ear) or central vestibular disorder (a dysfunction of one or more parts of the central nervous system that help process balance and spatial information). Although these three symptoms can be linked by a common cause, they have different meanings, and describing them accurately can mean the difference between a successful diagnosis and one that is missed.


Vision & Hearing

Our vision tells us where we are in space and plays an important role in helping us maintain our balance. When our eyes are not functioning correctly and/or are not working together, vestibular symptoms can arise.

Some vestibular disorders may result in hearing problems, such as hearing loss, tinnitus (the perception of a constant ringing or other sound) and hyperacusis (sensitivity to sound).

Managing vision and hearing problems appropriately is part of an effective vestibular treatment plan.


Über Vestibularisstörung

Übersetzt von Firat Kesgin WAS IST EINE VESTIBULÄRE STÖRUNG? Zum vestibulären System gehören die Teile des Innenohrs und Gehirns, welche die Informationen, die an der Gleichgewichtskontrolle und den Augenbewegungen involviert sind, verarbeiten. Wenn eine Erkrankung


Can CBD Help Vestibular Disorders?

People who suffer from inner ear and brain balance disorders are desperate for both accurate diagnoses and relief from symptoms. Because many vestibular disorders have no known cure, many patients seek alternative treatments that may


Natural Supplements for Vestibular Disorders

Patients with vestibular disorders may choose to incorporate supplements into their treatment plan, either to support their prescription medications or as non-pharmaceutical alternatives that can help reduce their symptoms and improve their overall wellness. Many


Step 4: Coping

Vestibular disorders come with a host of concurrent symptoms, including physical and emotional fatigue, brain fog, and nausea. A holistic healthcare plan addresses all these issues.

Learn more about how to deal with the cognitive and emotional impacts of vestibular disorders, as well as secondary symptoms like nausea and tinnitus. Develop strategies to deal with stress and fatigue, and learn to adapt your diet to avoid triggers.


Migraña Vestibular

La migraña es uno de los trastornos crónicos más debilitantes en los Estados Unidos. Es casi tan frecuente como la hipertensión (presión arterial alta) y es más común que el asma y la diabetes mellitus.


La enfermedad de Ménière

En 1861, el médico francés Prosper Ménière teorizó que los ataques de vértigo, zumbidos en los oídos (tinnitus) y pérdida de audición provenían del oído interno y no del cerebro, como se creía generalmente en


Secondary Endolymphatic Hydrops (SEH)

Endolymphatic hydrops is a disorder of the inner ear and can affect the endolymphatic fluid of the cochlea, the vestibular apparatus, or both. Although its underlying cause and natural history are unknown, it is believed to result from abnormalities in the quantity, composition, and/or pressure of the endolymph (the fluid within the endolymphatic sac, a compartment of the inner ear).

In a normal inner ear, the endolymph is main­tained at a constant volume and with specific concentrations of sodium, potassium, chloride, and other electrolytes. This fluid bathes the sensory cells of the inner ear and allows them to function normally. In an inner ear affected by hydrops, these fluid-system controls are believed to be lost or damaged. This may cause the volume and concentration of the endolymph to fluctuate in response to changes in the body’s circulatory fluids and electrolytes.