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Tinnitus

  1. Ericksonian Hypnosis Helps Ease Severe Tinnitus

    Researchers from the Bakirköy Education and Training Hospital in Istanbul, Turkey,evaluated the efficacy of Ericksonian hypnosis  n reducing the impact of tinnitus on patients' quality of life.

    They designed a controlled prospective longitudinal study where the severity of tinnitus was assessed with the Tinnitus Handicap Inventory (THI) before hypnotherapy and then 1 week, 1 month, 3 months, and 6 months after therapy.

    Health Survey SF-36 was used to assess health-related quality of life before and after hypnotherapy.

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  2. Ericksonian hypnosis in tinnitus therapy.

    In a controlled, longitudinal study with 393 patients, researchers from Freiburg, Germany find substantial therapeutic effects of Ericksonian Hypnosis on subacute and chronic tinnitus (ear ringing and other internally experienced noises) .

    Researchers from Freiburg, Germany investigated the therapeutic effects of Ericksonian Hypnosis on subacute and chronic tinnitus (ear ringing and other internally experienced noises) in a controlled, longitudinal study.

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  3. A meta-analytic review of psychological treatments for tinnitus.

    A Cornell study and a Swedish meta-analysis of 18 studies involving over 700 subjects, shows that relaxation, hypnosis, biofeedback, patient education and other cognitive-behavioral treatments definitely help people with tinnitus.

    Researchers from Uppsala University in Sweden recently published a meta-analysis of 18 trials, involving over 700 subjects, studying the effectiveness of various cognitive-behavioral treatments for tinnitus, including relaxation, hypnosis, biofeedback, educational sessions and problem-solving.

    Researchers from the Department of Psychiatry at Cornell University Medical College in New York looked to see if intensive biofeedback and relaxation training could favorably affect chronic tinnitus.

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  4. Internet-based cognitive behavior therapy for distress associated with tinnitus.

    Researchers from Sweden’s Uppsala University demonstrate in a randomized, clinical trial that annoyance from tinnitus (ringing in the ears) can be significantly reduced through cognitive behavioral therapy that is delivered to subjects through the Internet.
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