Latest News

People with tinnitus process emotions differently from their peers, researchers report

Patients with persistent ringing in the ears -- a condition known as tinnitus -- process emotions differently in the brain from those with normal hearing, researchers report. Tinnitus afflicts 50 million people in the United States, and causes those with the condition to hear noises that aren't really there. These phantom sounds are not speech, but rather whooshing noises, train whistles, cricket noises or whines. Their severity often varies day to day.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Study identifies brain regions activated when pain intensity doesn't match expectation

  • Differences in RORA levels in brain may contribute to autism sex bias

  • Imaging test may identify biomarker of Alzheimer's disease

  • Flood aftermath linked to post-traumatic stress, study shows

  • Breakthrough measures Parkinson's progression in brain

  • Study identifies possible role for carbon monoxide in treating hemorrhagic stroke

  • Nanotechnology identifies brain tumor types through MRI 'virtual biopsy' in animal studies

  • New findings about mechanisms underlying chronic pain reveal novel therapeutic strategies

  • Clinical trial reduces stress of cancer caregivers

  • Communication made easier for children with cerebral palsy

  •