ear trauma

ear trauma

Acoustic trauma, see there.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Less common types of ear trauma are these caused by blast injury.
This type of damage is induced by a variety of reasons such as inner ear trauma, ischemia, ototoxic drugs, noise exposure, inflammation, viral infections, genetic deficits, autoimmunologic reaction, and aging.
None of the patients had described ear trauma, previous ear surgery, or any disease related to the middle ear or mastoid bone.
Subjects were excluded if they had a history of diabetes, stroke, hypertension, ear disease, exposure to noise and ototoxic drugs, ear infection, ear trauma or ear surgery.
When the World Spins Out of Control" is very highly recommended for both community and academic library Health/Medicine reference collections and should be considered a critically important read for anyone suffering from inner ear trauma. For personal reading lists it should be noted that "Vertigo!
Results: Tympanic membrane damage is the most common otological injury observed among cases of ear trauma.
Mansour is suffering from severe illness and since many years due to the physical assault and torture in Israeli investigation centers where he spent more than 8 months; he had an ear trauma due to the constant beating targeting that area, an injury in his arm and a brain tumor which caused him a coma many times.
An international group of plastic and other surgeons addresses fundamentals, upper and lower facial lacerations, acute ear trauma, acute burns, frostbite, pressure sores, and scars; reconstructive surgery for the skin, head and neck, breast and trunk, and upper and lower extremities; and aesthetic surgery for the skin, scalp, brow and periorbital area, face, nose, breast, weight loss, and body contouring.
The ENT doc determined that he had only suffered minor ear trauma, and she felt the brain coverings were intact, especially since no fracture was seen on any of the studies.
Recurrent pulmonary infections, gastrointestinal effects of trauma and contaminated food, hematuria, musculoskeletal injuries, and head and ear trauma are common.
Ear trauma. From the text book of Scott Brown's Otolaryngology.