Hearing loss and ringing in the ear strikes a nerve in all of us. However, hearing aids are not the solution, but classical music is!

Millions of people strain to understand the spoken word, not because they are deaf, but because they have trouble picking up softer sounds.

As adults we adapt, sometimes unaware there is a problem. Sadly millions of children suffer from mild hearing loss and are mislabeled Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD) or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Dysfunction (ADHD).

Can’t Stop The Ringing In Your Head?

If you suffer from tinnitus you know exactly what I’m talking about.

You can’t think straight, your concentration is in tatters and carrying on a conversation in a group is nearly impossible. Tinnitus is a dangerous thing to ignore, in fact over time it can raise your blood pressure and even rob you of your ability to understand speech.

You have 40 to 60,000 microscopic nerve endings inside your inner ear. These nerve endings become damaged from noise, toxins or trauma and the ringing can drive you insane

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The human ear picks up vibrations ranging from 20 cycles per second (cps) to 20,000 cps; however the vibrations of speech are limited to 500 cps to 5,000 cps. As piano keys have different pitches, so does the human voice have different sounds that make-up the alphabet.

Now imagine if some piano keys were broken. The pianist could play a familiar piece of music, but some of the sounds would be missing.

The human brain is good at filling in the space

s, if it’s a familiar tune. But as years go by, the memory of the missing sounds can be forgotten. This is how people with damaged hearing gradually have more difficulty understanding speech, even if it is their native language.

The brain can forget how to tell the difference between sounds that are similar.

Most people have a hearing loss that affects the sharper, or higher pitch sounds in speech. These higher sounds are also weaker. For example, the sound of the letter “S” is quite close to the sound of the letter “F”

The frustration for people with mild hearing loss is they can pick up the stronger, bass tones, which are the louder vowel sounds of speech. Considering there are only five vowels, this leaves the other 80% of the alphabet subject to being misunderstood. There are many similar sounding consonants if you stop and think, i.e., s-f-t-v-d-b-p-g-j-z-ch-st-m-n.

Things That Cause Nerve-Loss

Most high frequency nerve loss is caused from exposure to noise. It could happen over many years, or from sudden loud noises. Most people suffer from a slow and gradual loss, so they usually don't notice it, unless they experience a loud ringing in their ear. We've all heard our ears “ring.” But imagine your ear ringing all day and all night. Some people can't even sleep at night because it's so loud.

This is caused by damaged nerves deep in the inner ear. The nerve is like a microscopic hair and normally has a protective protein coating. But because of lack of minerals, nutrients and poor circulation, the coating is missing, leaving the sensitive nerve exposed.

Like a broken piano string it “rings” to the smallest disturbance or change in body temperature or blood flow. The new science of nutritional therapy has shown promise with some people. So, the moral of the story is get your hearing checked regularly especially if you hear a constant ringing and it’s not your phone.

P.S. Your brain depends on hearing familiar speech patterns and if you have a hearing aid or suffer from nerve-loss, one of the best tips I can give you is to listen to classical music, like Beethoven, Bach and Mozart. The sounds are loud enough to help keep you familiar with softer sounds.