tinnitus retraining therapy

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tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT),

a psychological method changing the patient's attitude and evaluation of tinnitus through counseling and the use of sound based on a neurophysiologic concept of tinnitus.
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Research on the efficacy of tinnitus retraining therapy has shown mixed results.
McFerran, and Cochrane ENT Group, "Tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT) for tinnitus," Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, vol.
Formby, "Shifts in dynamic range for hyperacusis patients reveiving tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT)," in Sixth Int Tinnitus Semin, J.
Guide to conducting tinnitus retraining therapy initial and follow-up interviews.
They were asked to set the volume at the lowest level at which both the acoustic stimulus and the tinnitus could be heard, consistent with the "mixing point" recommendations of a tinnitus retraining therapy protocol.
This resource for audiologists and otologists is a companion to Tinnitus Retraining Therapy: Clinical Guidelines.
These methods include tinnitus masking [35-36], tinnitus retraining therapy [37-38], neuromonics tinnitus treatment [39-40], and cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) [41-42].
The most common therapies used to treat tinnitus are cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) and tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT).
Tinnitus retraining therapy. Tinnitus retraining therapy (TRT) was developed in the late 1980s by Jastreboff.
If the patient does not make adequate progress with PTM, then other forms of tinnitus therapy, such as tinnitus retraining therapy, neuromonics tinnitus treatment, or cognitive-behavioral therapy, can be used.