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Tinnitus clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Tinnitus.

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NCT ID: NCT03114878 Recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

The Value of EMDR in the Treatment of Tinnitus

Start date: October 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

A prospective, randomized, controlled, clinical trial with blind evaluator that uses TRT and EMDR as a treatment for tinnitus.

NCT ID: NCT03101722 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Cognitive Impairment

Effects of Hearing Rehabilitative Interventions and Huperzine A on Presbycusis(Δ,kHz, dB,MMSE, AD)

Start date: May 15, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

To investigate the effects of hearing aid, huperzine A and combination of hearing aid and huperzine A on tinnitus suppression, hearing and cognitive function protection in patients with presbycusis

NCT ID: NCT03068871 Not yet recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

A Comparison of Two Psycho-educational Group Interventions for Tinnitus Patients

Start date: February 28, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

participants will be randomized into one of three groups: 3-session CET intervention, 3-session ACT intervention, or Waiting List group. Each weekly session will last up to 2 hours and 10 participants will be assigned to each group. There will be two cohorts, with 30 participants in each cohort. The Waiting List group will receive the CET intervention after the groups have completed theirs.

NCT ID: NCT03036137 Not yet recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

Impact of Neurostimulation on Patterns of Brain Electrical Activity in Patients With Tinnitus

Start date: February 1, 2017
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

Relating the electroencephalogram findings of patients with tinnitus before and after a therapeutic modality is still scarce in the literature, especially with neuromodulatory methods, more specifically with Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation - tDCS. This study is a double blind, sham-controlled clinical trial aiming investigate the impact of tDCS on patterns of brain electrical activity in patients with chronic tinnitus. 36 volunteers with tinnitus will be allocated randomly in 2 groups: the first (n = 18) will receive anodic tDCS in the temporoparietal left area and cathode in the right dorsolateral prefrontal cortex and the second group (n = 18) correspond to the sham group. In addition, healthy individuals (n = 18) will be recruited for comparative purposes of brain electrical activity with and without tinnitus, totaling 54 participants. Patients with tinnitus will receive transcranial direct current stimulation for 20 minutes for 5 consecutive days (1 week) and will be assessed before and after intervention by electroencephalogram, Acuphenometry, Visual Analogue Scale - VAS and questionnaire Tinnitus Handicap Inventory- THI. Follow-up of volunteers will also be performed after 1 month of the end of treatment with tDCS.

NCT ID: NCT03026829 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Tinnitus, Hearing Loss, Cochlear Implant Users

Sound Therapy for Tinnitus Relief in Cochlear Implant Users

Start date: May 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this exploratory study is to evaluate the use and effectiveness of sound therapy for tinnitus relief in cochlear implant users with tinnitus. The sound therapy is a combination of tinnitus counselling and sound enrichment with the Cochlear Active Relief from Tinnitus (CART) firmware.

NCT ID: NCT03022084 Recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

Clinical Trial of Sound-Based Versus Behavioral Therapy for Tinnitus

Start date: January 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to determine if a novel sound-based therapy in comparison to standard of care (cognitive behavioral therapy) results in reducing tinnitus-related effects for people with bothersome tinnitus.

NCT ID: NCT02974543 Completed - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

Somatosensory Stimulation to Alleviate Tinnitus

Start date: September 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to develop and test a subject operated device to lessen tinnitus (ringing in the ear), based on subject-feedback for stimulus presentation.

NCT ID: NCT02966366 Active, not recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

Tinnitus Treatment With Cochlear Implant in Single Sided Deafness

Start date: August 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Recent studies have reported successful reduction of tinnitus after cochlear implantation (CI) in most CI users, but the mechanisms of reduction and the amount of improvement is not fully understood. Especially, the relative role of peripheral and central auditory pathways is not clearly known. This study assessed the effect of CI electrical stimulation on tinnitus in subjects with unilateral tinnitus related to a single-sided deafness (SSD), and relative contributions of peripheral and central auditory pathways in tinnitus reduction.

NCT ID: NCT02951715 Completed - Zinc Deficiency Clinical Trials

Improvement of Tinnitus After Oral Zinc on Patients With Noise-induced Hearing Loss

Start date: December 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Twenty patients with tinnitus and a typical noise-induced hearing loss (NIHL) audiogram were included. Each subject underwent an otoscopic examination, distortion product otoacoustic emissions, tinnitus-match testing, Tinnitus Handicap Inventory (THI) and serum zinc level analyses. After 2 months of treatment with zinc, all tests were repeated.

NCT ID: NCT02853812 Active, not recruiting - Tinnitus Clinical Trials

Tinnitus Related Cerebral Activities

ACCELA
Start date: March 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The proposed research is to identify the brain areas activated or deactivated by tinnitus in humans. The identification of these areas is expected to be able to treat tinnitus refractory to traditional therapies by methods of brain stimulation. Furthermore, this technique would be very useful to verify the effectiveness of any treatment to relieve tinnitus. The brain activation measured during fMRI will be performed in a position of rest, after inhibition of tinnitus, and after application of a sound that does not inhibit tinnitus. This comparison will identify specific brain areas activated or deactivated by tinnitus.