Steroids middle ear infection

Hey rachele. Im not sure wht u have because it sounded more like infection. Now, i have stop taking traditional medicine but went to acupuncture once in a month. My hearing problem is on and off. Did my hearing test; one week my hearing seems to be almost normal, another week back to moderate hearing loss. Sigh. My friend have suggestd me to visit this doctor who specialises in traditional chinese method. He say he will use knife and poke it somewher along nerve line . Haha it sounds scary, i know, but it is proven to be alright for most people. So i think i shud go for it? Will tell u more if my hearing improve after tht. But, have u try see a different doctor? To get a second opinion.

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The remaining two procedures, vetibular neurectomy and labyrinthectomy, are ways of eliminating the balance function of the faulty ear. It is known that individuals will function better with one normal balance system than with one normal and one faulty system. The labyrinthectomy is a procedure in which the mastoid bone is removed and the inner ear is eliminated. This procedure is for patients that have lost usable hearing in the affected ear, as it entails removing all function of the inner ear, including hearing and balance. The change from having two balance systems to having one balance system alone does require a recovery or "compensation" period. It takes the brain a period of weeks to figure out that only one system is active and that it is no longer receiving information from the faulty system which it had come to expect. The second procedure, the vestibular neurectomy, is a good option if the hearing is good in the ear with the failing balance system. In this surgical procedure, the balance nerve (vestibular nerve) is cut between the inner ear and the brain. The inner ear is completely preserved but the faulty balance information is not able to reach the brain and cause the vertigo. Like the labyrinthectomy, this procedure requires a recovery period while the brain "figures out" the new situation.

If symptoms persist or if the cause of the ETD is unclear, referral to an otolaryngologist may be necessary. He or she can perform tympanometry to further assess eustachian-tube function. Tympanography, which measures middle-ear pressure, tympanic membrane movement, ear-canal volume, and acoustic reflexes, may detect the presence of effusions. Other tests include an audiogram and telescopic examination of the nose. Posterior rhinoscopic examination with a mirror or fiberoptic endoscopy helps visualize any mass obstructing the pharyngeal end of the eustachian tube. CT or MRI may be obtained to assess for temporal bone tumors. 

Steroids middle ear infection

steroids middle ear infection

If symptoms persist or if the cause of the ETD is unclear, referral to an otolaryngologist may be necessary. He or she can perform tympanometry to further assess eustachian-tube function. Tympanography, which measures middle-ear pressure, tympanic membrane movement, ear-canal volume, and acoustic reflexes, may detect the presence of effusions. Other tests include an audiogram and telescopic examination of the nose. Posterior rhinoscopic examination with a mirror or fiberoptic endoscopy helps visualize any mass obstructing the pharyngeal end of the eustachian tube. CT or MRI may be obtained to assess for temporal bone tumors. 

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