Hyperacusis is difficult to treat, in part because so little is known about it. The University of Iowa Hospital and Clinics have begun a major research effort to understand hyperacusis and develop treatment options.
Please go to the

hyperacusis web site

and complete the questionnaires. Please ask anyone you know with hyperacusis to complete the questionnaire.

Thank you so much for your help

Jennifer Parrish and Rich Tyler
The University of Iowa Hospital and Clinics
Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck

The Neuroscience of Tinnitus

August 19 - 21, 2011, Buffalo, NY (USA)

TRI wants to thank the organizers (Richard Salvi, Carol Altman, Ed Lobarinas, Brian Allman) for preparing an excellent conference and all participants who contributed through their presentations and discussions to a very succesful meeting.

photo fourth meeting 2010

We Must Cure Tinnitus, We Can Cure Tinnitus and We Will Cure Tinnitus

Four years ago, when the TRI was founded, we made a pledge to cure tinnitus. The ultimate goal is to silence the phantom sound, and hereby to improve the quality of life of our patients. That pledge still stands: we must cure tinnitus.

The question is: can we? ...read more

The abstract book and recordings of the presentations are available for download now on the Webpage of the 4th International TRI Conference 2010

NHS Evidence - ENT and Audiology is a unique, NHS-funded resource that aims to provide healthcare professionals with access to the best available evidence in ENT, audiology and thyroid disorders. The collection produces free bi-monthly email updates of recent guidelines, systematic reviews and events.

The results display for each of the following links will breakdown guidelines, systematic reviews, patient information etc.
Annual evidence update for tinnitus
All tinnitus resources

Tinnitus, the most common auditory disorder, affects about 40 million people in the United States alone. Although several approaches for the alleviation of tinnitus exist, there is as of yet no cure. The present article proposes a testable model for tinnitus that is grounded in recent findings from human imaging and focuses on brain areas in cortex, thalamus, and ventral striatum. Hopefully, this model will guide ongoing research on the circuit mechanisms of tinnitus and provide potential avenues for effective treatment.

Tuning Out the Noise: Limbic-Auditory Interactions in Tinnitus
Josef P. Rauschecker, Amber M. Leaver, Mark Mühlau
Neuron, Volume 66, Issue 6, 819-826, 24 June 2010

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