Acta Scientific Otolaryngology (ASOL) (ISSN: 2582-5550)

Short Communication Volume 3 Issue 7

Tinnitus Origin: A Brief Review of Theories

Sirvan Najafi1*, Kamran Ghaderi2, Negar Azizi3 and Abdosalam Mirani3

1Department of Audiology, University of Social Welfare and Rehabilitation Sciences, Tehran, Iran
2Department of Audiology, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
3Department of Audiology, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran

*Corresponding Author: Sirvan Najafi, Department of Audiology, University of Social Welfare and Rehabilitation Sciences, Evin, Tehran, Iran.

Received: June 11, 2021; Published: June 29, 2021

Tinnitus is the feeling of sound in the ear(s) or head, without external physical origin [1]. The otologic and non-otologic factors may contribute to tinnitus; however, the cause of tinnitus is unknown in approximately 30% of cases [2,3]. The most common type of tinnitus is subjective tinnitus, in which the sound can be perceived merely by the patient [2]. The tinnitus prevalence of in different studies varies according to reasons such as the exact definition of tinnitus, data collection method, etc [4].

References

  1. Najafi S., et al. “Auditory evoked potential P300 characteristics in adults with and without idiopathic bilateral tinnitus” (2020).
  2. Møller AR., et al. “Textbook of tinnitus”. Springer Science and Business Media (2010).
  3. Haider HF., et al. “Pathophysiology of subjective tinnitus: triggers and maintenance”. 12 (2018): 866.
  4. Eggermont JJ. “The neuroscience of tinnitus”. Oxford University Press (2012).
  5. Emadi M., et al. “Comparison of the transient evoked otoacoustic emissions (TEOAEs) and distortion products otoacoustic emissions (DPOAEs) in normal hearing subjects with and without tinnitus”. 70.1 (2018): 115-118.
  6. Noreña AJ and Farley BJJHr. “Tinnitus-related neural activity: theories of generation, propagation, and centralization”. 295 (2013): 161-171.
  7. De Ridder D., et al. “Phantom percepts: tinnitus and pain as persisting aversive memory networks”. 108.20 (2011): 8075-8080.
  8. Vanneste S., et al. “The neural correlates of tinnitus-related distress”. Neurolmage2 (2010): 470-480.

Citation

Citation: Sirvan Najafi., et al. “Tinnitus Origin: A Brief Review of Theories". Acta Scientific Otolaryngology 3.7 (2021): 82-83.

Copyright

Copyright: © 2021 Sirvan Najafi., et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.




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