Hearing Loss Treatments Oxford MS

Local resource for hearing loss treatments in Oxford. Includes detailed information on local businesses that give access to types of hearing loss treatment such as hearing aids, cochlear implants, wax blockage removal, gene therapy and more. Read on for more advice and content on the causes of hearing loss and auditory-verbal therapy.

Ear Nose & Throat Consultants
(888) 479-8862
497 Azalea Dr Ste 101
Oxford, MS
Hours
SundayClosed ,Monday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Tuesday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Wednesday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Thursday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Friday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,SaturdayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Visa,MasterCard,American Express,Discover,Diners Club,Cash,Check,Debit,Insurance

Better Communication Clinic,
(228) 284-4745
5439 W Aloha Dr Ste B
Diamondhead, MS
Hours
SundayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Cash,Check,Insurance

University Of Mississippi
(662) 550-4202
Room 100 George Hall Rebel Drive
University, MS
Hours
SundayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Cash,Check,Insurance

Jackson Ear Clinic PA
(601) 519-4873
971 Lakeland Dr Ste 854
Jackson, MS
Hours
SundayClosed ,Monday08:00 AM - 04:30 PM ,Tuesday08:00 AM - 04:30 PM ,Wednesday08:00 AM - 04:30 PM ,Thursday08:00 AM - 04:30 PM ,Friday08:00 AM - 04:30 PM ,SaturdayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Cash,Check,Insurance

Oxford Hearing Aid Clinic
(662) 236-6565
1211 Office Park Dr
Oxford, MS
 
University Of Mississippi
(662) 550-4202
Room 100 George Hall Rebel Drive
University, MS
Hours
SundayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Cash,Check,Insurance

The University Of Southern Mississippi
(601) 266-4161
118 College Dr., #5052
Hattiesburg, MS
Dance Styles
B.F.A., Performance/Choreography. B.F.A., Dance Education. AA/EOE/ADAI

Mississippi Hearing Health LLC
(601) 519-4941
111 Belle Meade Pt Ste C
Jackson, MS
Hours
SundayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Cash,Check,Insurance

Ear Nose & Throat Consultants
(888) 479-8862
497 Azalea Dr Ste 101
Oxford, MS
Hours
SundayClosed ,Monday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Tuesday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Wednesday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Thursday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,Friday08:45 AM - 05:00 PM ,SaturdayClosed
Payment
Credit Cards,Visa,MasterCard,American Express,Discover,Diners Club,Cash,Check,Debit,Insurance

Audiology & Hearing Aids
(228) 762-1980
2926 Market St
Pascagoula, MS
 

A Potential Role for Cell Death in Age-Related Hearing Loss

Written by Administrator   

Several genes that play a role in how our body's cells normally auto-destruct may play a role in age-related hearing loss.

Doctors know that genetics play some role in such hearing loss, which affects nearly everyone older than 60, as well as many people somewhat younger. But while more than 100 genes are known to play a role in congenital deafness, scientists have yet to pinpoint any gene in humans that plays a role in presbycusis, or age-related hearing loss.

The research in mice, done by using sophisticated technology comparing gene activity in older mice to their younger counterparts, offers a sort of roadmap to researchers who are confident they are closing in on some of the genetic factors that are part of the process in people.

"It's very likely that multiple genes contribute to age-related hearing loss," said Robert D. Frisina, Ph.D., the lead investigator and professor of Otolaryngology at the University of Rochester Medical Center. "We know the same is true for other diseases, for instance some types of cancer and heart disease."

Frisina is co-director of the International Center for Hearing and Speech Research, which is based both at the University of Rochester Medical Center and at the National Technical Institute for the Deaf in Rochester, N.Y. The group comprises one of the largest research groups in the world devoted to studying, and preventing, the problem of hearing loss as we get older.

The team has spent nearly 20 years looking at the problem. More than 800 people have been put through a rigorous battery of tests that analyze the condition of their ears, their brain performance, and their genes. Despite the effort and that of other groups around the world, there is currently no way to reverse the hearing loss, largely because of the complexity of the process. In addition to genetics, other factors that play a role in presbycusis include sound exposure, medications that can damage hearing, the condition of the brain as it deteriorates with age, and changes in the delicate cells in the inner ear that translate a sound into a signal that the brain "hears."

"Age-related hearing loss is a very serious problem for patients, and it's also challenging for scientists who study it," said Frisina. "There are many potential reasons. It could be a problem in the brain, or the problem could rest with any number of cells in the inner ear. The causes are more complicated than in a condition like Parkinson's disease, where we know exactly which type of cell dies in which part of the brain."

To begin to understand the genetics of human hearing, the group has been charting the activity of more than 22,000 genes in mice, comparing young mice to their older counterparts. In the study in Apoptosis, the team used two different methods to study gene expression, thanks to funding from the...

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Understanding Age-Related Hearing Loss and Knowing When to Seek Help

...
Written by Administrator   

For many people, hearing loss is part of aging. Hearing loss affects approximately one-third of people over age 65. Among people age 75 and older, 40 percent to 50 percent experience hearing loss.

Age-related hearing loss, called presbycusis (pre-bih-KU-sis), usually occurs gradually and affects both ears equally. Presbycusis is most commonly associated with changes in the inner ear, typically involving the loss of some of the tiny receptor hair cells found in the snail-shaped cochlea.

Age-related hearing loss tends to run in families, but the cumulative effect of loud noise and some medications can harm hearing, too. Drugs linked to hearing loss include gentamicin, an intravenous antibiotic typically used for severe infection; cisplatin, a chemotherapy agent; and some diuretic drugs, such as furosemide (Lasix).

With presbycusis, the ability to hear high-pitched sounds is usually affected first. The voices of women and children can be more difficult to understand. Some people with presbycusis find loud noises and sounds especially annoying. It also can be accompanied by ringing or buzzing in the ears.

When hearing loss is suspected, it's a good idea to visit a primary care doctor or an ear, nose and throat specialist to determine if any treatable conditions are contributing to hearing loss. An audiologist can confirm presbycusis and offer

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