In a recent episode of Cleveland Clinic’s Head and Neck Innovations podcast, Sarah Sydlowski, AuD, PhD, MBA discusses hearing health perceptions and tools for caring for patients across the hearing loss spectrum.
A recent case highlights how a failed hearing screening at a well-child visit ultimately led to a cholesteatoma diagnosis. The rare, abnormal noncancerous growth can lead to structural damage if left untreated.
Cleveland Clinic’s Audiology Director of the Hearing Implant Program discusses how Hearing loss management has the potential to improve more than just hearing health.
A systematic review indicates children with HI perform worse on IQ tests than their normal hearing peers, but more research is necessary to fully understand the impact of hearing loss on neurocognitive domains.
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A new study found that while patients are familiar with health metrics for other common conditions, knowledge about hearing loss and treatments lag well behind.
Pioneering surgical tissue recovery work could lead to new and more targeted approaches for treating many forms of hearing loss and vestibular disorders.
A nerve transfer can treat facial paralysis, allow the patient to retain more long-term function and give them more time and flexibility to consider treatment options for the tumor itself.
In a first-of-its-kind initiative, clinicians from Cleveland Clinic’s Head & Neck Institute and Cleveland Clinic Community Care have been awarded grant funding to reform the hearing loss care model.
Technology and the ability to identify CI candidates have improved, but clinicians still have a responsibility to advocate for their patients until access to the device improves.
To reduce barriers and improve patient acceptance, the Cleveland Clinic Hearing Implant Program offers osseointegrated implants with a very streamlined surgery and recovery process.