SSNHL


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SSNHL

Abbreviation for sudden sensorineural hearing loss.
References in periodicals archive ?
Identifiable causes of SSNHL include viral infections, vascular events, cochlear hydrops, head trauma, tumors (eg, vestibular schwannoma), and demyelinating disorders.
There is a lack of literature regarding the effect of aging on affected and unaffected ear of subjects with SSNHL. Moreover, no study analyzed the correlation between the hearing evolution over time and clinical features.
Patients with SSNHL present to an otolaryngologist on average 55 days after symptom onset.
Hearing loss may be both unilateral and bilateral, often presenting as SSNHL with fluctuations or progressive worsening over time.
This article presents a rare manifestation of SSNHL following NVD and postpartum hemorrhage that has simultaneous renal failure and cochlear impairment.
Of the 151 ears with SSNHL, the hearing loss was characterized as mild in 11 ears (7.3%), moderate in 13 ears (8.6%), severe in 37 ears (24.5%), and profound in 90 ears (59.6%).
The patient's hearing improved gradually until 2001, when he returned with left-sided SSNHL; this time the hearing loss was not associated with air travel.
Patients with SSNHL. The findings of typical cases of SSNHL are presented in Figure 2.
Rarer causes of SSNHL are tumours of the 8th cranial nerve (acoustic neuromas) and brain tumours.
Sudden sensorineural hearing loss (SSNHL) has been defined as the acute onset of .30 dB sensorineural hearing loss, over at least 3 contiguous frequencies, occurring within 72 hours [1].
16, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- Patients with metabolic syndrome have a lower rate of recovery from sudden sensorineural hearing loss (SSNHL) than those without, according to research published online Feb.
On the other hand, sudden sensorineural hearing loss (SSNHL) is also a challenging clinical problem.