Results from a clinical trial in progress may ultimately pave the way for patients with significant but not profound hearing loss to qualify for cochlear implantation
Transoral robot-assisted surgery (TORS) has shown great results in carefully selected patients. As refinements continue, TORS will likely have a significant impact on the management of diseases of the head and neck.
For patients with auditory nerve damage, bypassing the damaged nerve with an auditory brainstem implant improves sound recognition, sentence understanding
An independent evaluation of hearing in each ear can identify those patients with asymmetric hearing loss who may benefit from bimodal stimulation with a cochlear implant in one ear and a hearing aid in the other
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An alliance between Cleveland Clinic’s Head & Neck Institute and Respiratory Institute provides more effective care for patients with laryngeal hyper-responsiveness, whose symptoms can defy easy diagnosis
Topical delivery of medicines for postoperative management of chronic rhinosinusitis is in vogue but patients need to be aware that cold irrigants have potential complications
Development of effective therapies for chronic hyperacusis will require establishment of an animal model to better understand its mechanisms
Innovations with immediate application in everyday clinical practice are improving the assessment and management of patients with hearing loss, tinnitus and other otologic impairments
Cleveland Clinic’s endoscopic approach to complex cranial base conditions relies on simultaneous, highly coordinated operative work by a neurosurgeon and an otolaryngologic surgeon.
High-definition videostroboscopy, high-speed video and narrow-band imaging deliver excellent anatomic detail of laryngeal dysplasia and provide clinicians with the ability to compare lesions over time