Category: Comorbidity

Hearing Loss Impacts Many Aspects of Life — Not Just Hearing

Hearing loss occurs gradually in most individuals. Because of this, many people don’t recognize the damage that is being inflicted on their overall health and quality of life. Research over the past 15 years has only begun to emphasize the importance of seeking treatment when people begin to notice their hearing loss becoming a factor in their daily life. Only 

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The Effect of Hearing Aids on Dementia

Addressing hearing loss goes beyond enhancing auditory experiences—it positively influences various aspects of life, including confidence, physical health, and relationships. However, there’s a lesser-known but crucial benefit: the positive impact on cognitive health, particularly in the context of dementia. Recent studies, such as the one published in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, shed light on the substantial role 

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Heart Health and Hearing: An Unlikely Relationship

It might seem a little strange that your audiologist is interested in your heart health. Yes, she thinks you’re wonderful and wants you to be healthy, but she also knows that there is a direct relationship between your hearing and your cardiovascular health. What’s The Link? Your inner ear (cochlea) is tiny! About the size of an aspirin tablet. And 

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Your Hearing and Your Heart

Hearing loss can be caused by heart disease. The connection between hearing loss and heart disease was made decades ago, but scientists and researchers were unsure of the connection. In recent years, it has become clear that the issue lies within the very fine circulation in the inner ear and the disruptions that are caused by poor heart function. Charles 

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Discover the Surprising Connection: Rheumatoid Arthritis and Hearing Loss

Recent findings from the Open Rheumatology Journal have unveiled an unexpected link between rheumatoid arthritis (RA) and hearing loss, marking a groundbreaking exploration into the intricacies of these two seemingly unrelated health aspects. Traditionally, hearing loss has been associated with various factors such as age, smoking, cognitive decline, heart health, and an overall decrease in quality of life. However, this 

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