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Old 01-04-2011, 07:30 AM
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Default Foggy brain and ringing in ears (tinnitus)

Hi everyone,

For the past couple months I've noticed ringing in my ears and foggy brain. It's pretty constant but most noticable when I'm lying down to sleep or waking up in the morning. It's starting do drive me nuts.
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Old 01-04-2011, 08:31 AM
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The best things for tinnitus (ringing in the ears) are garlic and ginkgo biloba. Ginkgo biloba extract increases circulation and has a mild anticoagulant function. It works in the brain as well. This should help with the brain fog, though there are many reasons for such fog, and you may need to search further. There have been clinical trials of CoQ10 and tinnitus. Those trials seem to be successful.
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Old 01-04-2011, 09:34 AM
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I had mild tinnitus many years ago, just in one ear and for a short period of time. I don't remember taking anything in particular for it, and thankfully it went away on its own. Here's a page with some nutritional and herbal suggestions.

http://www.natmedtalk.com/wiki/Tinnitus
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Old 06-21-2012, 04:47 PM
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Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
Hi everyone,

For the past couple months I've noticed ringing in my ears and foggy brain. It's pretty constant but most noticable when I'm lying down to sleep or waking up in the morning. It's starting do drive me nuts.
I just heard a guest on a radio show that suggested we raise our heads, or the head of our beds while sleeping.

He said that lying flat, caused the blood/fluids around the head to stagnate causing pressure, due to lack of gravity, like when we stand.

He said that's why our faces are swollen in the mornings, and we may wake feeling lethargic or with headaches. Also might be somewhat related to Alzheimer's.

He also mentioned that lying on our backs is ideal. When we lie on our sides for example, the eye near the pillow builds up pressure, and that ear is likely to be affected by Tinnitus. Thinking back, when I had that short bout of Tinnitus, it was in my left ear only, and I'm a side sleeper, usually on my left side.
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Old 06-25-2012, 12:54 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
Hi everyone,

For the past couple months I've noticed ringing in my ears and foggy brain. It's pretty constant but most noticable when I'm lying down to sleep or waking up in the morning. It's starting do drive me nuts.
This is an old post but am wondering if the problem still exists.

Some people have this kind of reaction after drinking tea, only a kind of dizzyness and light-headedness.

As far as the ear ringing is concerned, I recently read an article in which several people got relief from drinking essiac tea... yes the same tea that cures cancers..
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Old 06-26-2012, 11:46 AM
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Originally Posted by pinballdoctor View Post
This is an old post but am wondering if the problem still exists.

Some people have this kind of reaction after drinking tea, only a kind of dizzyness and light-headedness.

As far as the ear ringing is concerned, I recently read an article in which several people got relief from drinking essiac tea... yes the same tea that cures cancers..
Yes, piinball I still have ringing. It seems I've tried so many things but haven't been able to get rid of it. Ginko biloba is what I'm trying again. Someone said their chronic ringing went away after 10 sessions of far infrared sauna. Hope that helps. I did try Essiac but may not have used enough or long enough or perhaps it didn't address whatever my underlying cause is. Thanks for the reminder though. I'll try it again. BTW, my silverlungs machine will arrive any moment - it took 4 weeks to get here. Patience is a virtue.
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Old 06-26-2012, 11:52 AM
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Originally Posted by kind2creatures View Post
I just heard a guest on a radio show that suggested we raise our heads, or the head of our beds while sleeping.

He said that lying flat, caused the blood/fluids around the head to stagnate causing pressure, due to lack of gravity, like when we stand.

He said that's why our faces are swollen in the mornings, and we may wake feeling lethargic or with headaches. Also might be somewhat related to Alzheimer's.

He also mentioned that lying on our backs is ideal. When we lie on our sides for example, the eye near the pillow builds up pressure, and that ear is likely to be affected by Tinnitus. Thinking back, when I had that short bout of Tinnitus, it was in my left ear only, and I'm a side sleeper, usually on my left side.
You know kind2creatures, when my tinniitis developed I was sleeping upright in a reclining couch for several months because I had some intense dental work and wanted to be sleep upright. My head slanted to the side while I slept BUT wouldn't you think that any pressure would be long gone by now? It was years ago that it developed. Have you slanted your bed yet?
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Old 06-26-2012, 02:36 PM
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Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
You know kind2creatures, when my tinniitis developed I was sleeping upright in a reclining couch for several months because I had some intense dental work and wanted to be sleep upright. My head slanted to the side while I slept BUT wouldn't you think that any pressure would be long gone by now? It was years ago that it developed. Have you slanted your bed yet?
Yes, I would think it would be gone. In your case with the dental work and everything, it's probably harder to pinpoint the cause. Has the tinnitus become any more bearable with time, is it lessening for you?

I haven't slanted my bed yet, we have a large king sized bed and I just spoke with my husband about it. We're in no hurry now, currently using two pillows instead.
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Old 06-26-2012, 02:49 PM
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Originally Posted by kind2creatures View Post
Yes, I would think it would be gone. In your case with the dental work and everything, it's probably harder to pinpoint the cause. Has the tinnitus become any more bearable with time, is it lessening for you?

I haven't slanted my bed yet, we have a large king sized bed and I just spoke with my husband about it. We're in no hurry now, currently using two pillows instead.
About a year ago we tried to slant our bed up. We slept terrible. Then we lowered it and still didn't like how it felt. It'll be interesting to see if you like it.

The tinnitis is a steady constant. It hasn't and doesn't change. I'm still trying though. Thanks for asking. I'll be sure to scream with celebration when it is GONE!
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Old 06-26-2012, 04:32 PM
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Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
The tinnitis is a steady constant. It hasn't and doesn't change. I'm still trying though. Thanks for asking. I'll be sure to scream with celebration when it is GONE!
I don't know if you've ever heard of this product, but they advertise it on my local radio station all the time. http://www.quietrelief.com/
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Old 06-28-2012, 08:30 AM
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Hi k2c, thanks for thinking of me. I haven't heard of it. I have a homeopathic remedy for tinnitis but I get so thirsty and my tongue becomes white the next day. It's weird. I'll look into that product you mentioned. Thanks again. (how is your kitty? and did you ever get your stain out of your carpet?)
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Old 06-28-2012, 09:40 AM
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Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
Hi k2c, thanks for thinking of me. I haven't heard of it. I have a homeopathic remedy for tinnitis but I get so thirsty and my tongue becomes white the next day. It's weird. I'll look into that product you mentioned. Thanks again. (how is your kitty? and did you ever get your stain out of your carpet?)
Kitten's doing fine, thanks for asking. I got the red ink stain out of the carpet pretty good, you have to really know about it and look for it to know it was there.
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Old 06-28-2012, 12:12 PM
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This is an interesting take on Tinnitus/Adrenaline written by a chiropractor which may ring a few bells for tinnitus sufferers.

Also low blood sugar throughout the night will cause an increase in adrenaline levels which can cause tinnitus. Try taking some protein before bed to see if it helps. If tinnitus is caused by a heightened Central Nervous System, then this wont stop tinnitus but it may reduce it.
Quote:
What is tinnitus?

Most people get tinnitus if you put them into total silence! Heller and Bergman proved this back in 1953 when they found 93% of people taking part in a test reported hearing noises, even though they were in total silence.
Ears work all the time and only relax as long as they have latched onto a harmless background noise. So if you put people in silence, their ears will listen out harder and harder until they find something else to pick up. If there is nothing there, ie silence, most people’s sense of hearing will intensify until it becomes so sensitive, it starts picking up internal nervous information. That’s what tinnitus is- hypersensitive listening that detects the noises of the brain. Your ears have become too sensitive.
If you have tinnitus, the first message is to AVOID SILENCE. It activates a stress response in your system, and increases your internal auditory sensitivity.

So why are you listening constantly to your tinnitus when most of the population is blissfully unaware of it? Why has your hearing become too sensitive and latched onto the noises of your brain?
The answer is because, behind the scenes, your central nervous system is idling in a constant state of red-alert. For some reason your whole system has locked itself into a state of emergency, as if it senses that there is some threat or danger there all the time, even though you know mentally that things are OK. Adrenaline* is the hormone that keeps your system locked into this state. (NB I use the term adrenaline to refer to a group of hormones released by the adrenal glands, eg cortisol, adrenaline, noradrenaline, etc.)

Below I will explain how your system gets into this state in the first place and how to recognise this pattern in yourself. The key to understanding tinnitus is adrenaline. If you have high levels of adrenaline coursing through your body, this prepares you for emergency. Your heart beats faster, your oxygen intake goes up, your senses become alert and specifically for tinnitus, your sense of hearing becomes acute.

On adrenaline you become much more reactive to the world around you and are constantly ready for action. The adrenal/stress response is purely and simply a survival mechanism that has evolved into our nervous system. When danger appears, we don’t have to think about it, we just automatically go into emergency mode, or the "fight or flight" response as it is called. To get out of danger we need to see, smell, feel and hear the slightest thing at lightening speed because it can save our lives. When the lion appears, if we notice it in time we can run away!

Tinnitus is bound up with this response. This is why most people start complaining about noises in the head after periods of high levels of adrenaline. (More later) Too much adrenaline over a long period of time gives you tinnitus.
Listening sensitivity can be heightened by other things too. If you are hard of hearing or deaf, every time you strain to hear you are heightening your sensitivity. As you can no longer get enough information from the external world, your brain tries harder to increase its receptivity by turning up the inner recording volume. This is why many people with hearing loss often experience tinnitus.

Tinnitus reminds me of an old fashioned tape-recorder when you set the recording volume too high. As a result, you not only hear the intended noise, but you also pick up masses of buzzing and humming coming from the machine itself. Tinnitus is where you hear the noises of the brain on top of sounds coming in from the outside world.
For those of you who are deaf, don’t strain to hear. This only makes your listening even more sensitive and prone to tinnitus. Get the appropriate hearing apparatus so your internal hearing sensitivity can relax and calm down.

You can also make your ears sensitive by sticking things down them. Because they are one of the most delicate parts of the body, just thinking about a doctor sticking a cold, metal implement down there can make you wince. If you have experienced syringing, you don’t need me to tell you how hyper-aware your ears become as you monitor every tiny movement and feeling. Even though you trust the doctor, a part of you becomes very wary. You feel every movement, and hear the tiniest noise. This intense focus is ideal for generating tinnitus sensitivity. So avoid physical contact with the ear canal as much as possible.
 
How to get tinnitus!

I was the perfect candidate for developing very severe tinnitus. My childhood was full of stress, ear-infections, grommets, antibiotics and hearing loss. By adulthood I was moderately deaf, straining to hear as a result. Further stress and the onset of candidiasis (from the antibiotics) made things worse. I had my ears syringed a couple of times and used to use cotton buds to clean them. (NB Earwax is the very antiseptic substance needed to protect your ears from infections!) On top of that I drank stimulants like coffee and alcohol that sent my adrenaline levels into orbit, thus heightening my sensitivity. Every one of these factors contributed to developing tinnitus. There are many other factors that contribute, not mentioned here.

I converted my own tinnitus from a devastating, sleep-disturbing level to almost imperceptible and irrelevant one by reducing all the factors that have led to hypersensitivity. I have reduced stimulants, and a couple of years of craniosacral therapy have helped stabilise my adrenaline levels. If you can reduce your adrenaline levels you will be well on your way to mastering your own tinnitus.
Rather than wait for a magic pill to arrive, (I wish the researchers every success), I have got on with letting go of the tinnitus pattern with a great deal of success. I have learnt, after 20 years of personal experience, how to undo this pattern. This is why I want to share this with you. I know what it is like to be bugged all the time by noise.
 
Why is adrenaline so important to undoing tinnitus?

Adrenaline helps us survive in dangerous situations. As I mentioned above, a heightened sense of hearing will very often save our lives. Think of a shooting scene in an action film. The villain is just out of sight. He’s got a gun. The hero is bracing himself for attack. All the loud music has suddenly gone quiet. All we can hear is breathing. Everyone in the cinema is listening to the tiniest sound. A crunch of gravel under foot, a sudden gasp just out of sight. The film direction is imitating exactly what happens to our own perception under stress. Our focus intensifies and locks onto the slightest piece of information.
Suddenly the villain knocks into something. Everyone in the cinema jumps out of their skin. The hero in a split second, on the strength of this tiny piece of auditory information, will either attack or run for his life. His ears will literally determine whether he lives or dies. This is the classic fight or flight response of the nervous system that is hardwired into each one of us. It has survived millions of years of dangerous situations to create the body you are alive in right now. It is this survival response that causes to you to start tensing up with suspense as you watch the film. The adrenaline makes your ears hyper-vigilant.

The best way to make a film less scary is to turn off the sound. Your ears play an enormous part in the stress response. Stress plays an enormous role in the way you hearing. This explains how you can fall asleep in the middle of a noisy party one day, and yet be woken up by a feint tap at the window in the middle of the night.

Research shows that acute stress and adrenaline can literally divert blood flow from the cochlea and make you deaf! At a minute level, the expression "too much sex makes you deaf" is certainly true if you indulge in highly exciting, adrenal charged interactions!
Adrenaline causes you to become sensitive to nervous impulses that you normally would not pick up. This is the inescapable fact that everyone with tinnitus needs to understand. I have yet to meet someone with tinnitus who is not running on high adrenaline levels.

If your adrenaline levels drop, your sensory perception will become less acute, and your tinnitus will ease.


What Tinnitus People Have in Common


Analysing the case histories of over 200 people, tinnitus is closely linked to an "adrenal" lifestyle, and emerges shortly after dangerous, challenging or overstimulating events. I have written a list below of the common situations in life where tinnitus tends to emerge.

Think about your life. When did you first notice tinnitus? Which of the following situations was the trigger for your tinnitus?

Physical trauma, e.g. car crash, broken bones
‘Upheaval’ in your personal life, e.g. splitting up, divorce
Spending time abroad in unfamiliar surroundings
War, fighting, struggle or combat of any kind- court cases
Surgical procedures and/or anaesthetics
Major dental intervention
Frequent/persistent drug use – recreational or medical
(particularly aspirin, amiltryptaline and
commonly prescribed benzodiazepines)
Hearing loss, ear infections or syringing
A severe impact to the head or jaw problems
Chronic worrying
Motherhood stress- listening out for a baby crying for months on end
Overwork, tiredness, exhaustion
Extreme physical exertion, too much exercise etc.
Too much excitement or stimulation

Consider that symptoms may appear months after the challenging situation…
Tinnitus is a symptom that your nervous system is overexerted. The alarm bells are ringing for a reason. Take away the reasons and your alarm bells will stop ringing. If you get a pill which switches off the alarm bells, this is as useful as putting a muffler over a burglar alarm. Its great for not hearing the alarm, but what about the problems in the first place that are causing the alarm to ring? Tinnitus often won’t let go of you until you let go of some major patterns in your life. I can help you discover how you are holding onto patterns of imbalance and help you let go of them. However if you continue to drive your life in the adrenal lane then you will have to continue to live with your tinnitus for the time being!
 
How adrenal are you?
 
The best way to start helping yourself is by recognising all the tell-tale signs that things are not happy or comfortable behind the scenes with your central nervous system. Clients are not usually aware of how hyped-up they are. Becoming aware of this is very important.

Tick how many of the following adrenal symptoms apply to you:

Wake up early feeling groggy and not refreshed
Wake up frequently during the night
Burn brightly outwardly, but you are constantly tired inside
Easily activated, irritable, reactive, oversensitive
Impatient
Easily distracted
Cerebral and analytical
Prone to anxiety
Controlling
Driven, over-ambitious, always do too much, action orientated
Tend to bite off more than you can chew
Short-tempered
Sensitive digestive system, bowel movements from one extreme to another
Crave sugar, or need sugar boosts throughout the day
Sensitive or Dependent on stimulants like coffee, alcohol, chocolate
Run at high speed - deadlines dominate
Always on the go - get bored easily - can’t bear ‘nothing to do’
Never satisfied: "grass is greener"
Doing too much for no apparent reason – hate being "left out"
Never have enough time
Poor circulation in extremities
Stiff neck and shoulders - tingling hands and wrists
Low energy and tired – crave mindless distraction
Keep on going, collapse in a heap, out like a light
Poor sleeper – should have had a sleep during in the day
 
Does this sound like you? If some of these resonate with you, then you are likely to be highly adrenal, and will need help to let go with cranial work. At first it is much easier to let go with someone else’s help.
 
How do you reduce your adrenaline level?

Most people with tinnitus have a system in overwhelm. By that I mean, at some stage along the line, their life experiences have been too much for their nervous system to cope with. This experience doesn’t just vanish into thin air. It gets stored up in the nervous system as "shock".

Unresolved shock and trauma from overwhelming past experience is the most common cause of high adrenaline levels/tinnitus in all my patients.

In any overwhelming situation the central nervous system invests a lot of energy in managing ‘traumatic history’. It could be something that happened in childhood, it could be a car crash five years ago. You won’t be aware of this because patterns of shock and trauma are managed at a subconscious level. The way you feel will be normal to you.

In fact most people feel more or less OK. Our nervous systems do a very good job of managing unprocessed trauma in the background. You may have an easy life, and yet still have adrenal symptoms outlined in the list above. You may just have moderate to low energy or the odd nightmare, or some inoffensive symptom, but there is still a sense of not being quite right.

Cranial contact can help develop your sensitivity and put you in touch with what is going on behind the scenes. A common symptom of trauma is that people will not be able to feel certain parts of their body. They may develop hot and cold areas, numbness, tingling, or a sense of expanding and contracting. Sometimes they can feel very disconnected or shaky.
The moment you slow down, and start paying attention to how your body feels, this is where transformation can take place.

It is vital for you to get in touch with the felt sense of your body. You need to stop spending so much time in your thoughts, analysing everything, and start learning to feel. Most tinnitus people are out of touch with their bodies which is the only place where stress etc. can be discharged from.

At first it can be a challenge to slow down sufficiently to feel what is really going on inside. To let go of your tinnitus start focussing more closely on how you feel. Cranial work is excellent at putting people back in touch with how they feel.
When you release a pattern of trauma this can relieve the need to be pumping so much adrenaline into your system. In turn this can lead ultimately to switching the alarm bells off!
Cranial work is one of the best ways of getting in touch with how you really are. You can build up the sense of internal security and comfort in your nervous system. As each pattern is digested and processed freely by the nervous system, you become more able to just be who you are without needing to process so much in the background.
Your alarm bells are ringing. Your body is trying to get you to listen to it. You can’t let go of what you don’t know about!
 
 
Advice on how to manage your tinnitus
 
Reduce stimulants like coffee, chocolate, tea & alcohol. These all raise you adrenaline levels – and therefore make you more sensitive to tinnitus!
Use craniosacral therapy as a means of monitoring your own process and getting in touch with what you need to let go of.

Try and get out of the thinking part of your brain, and connect with the information your body is giving you, ie the feeling part of your brain. Tinnitus people tend to be very out of touch with this.

Bring in as much peace, comfort and physical relaxation into your life. Put your central nervous system first for a change. If your tinnitus is bad, do something to relax yourself, and take your focus away from it.

Take responsibility for your own symptoms. Start being honest and use your tinnitus as a "healthometer". It will soon tell you if you are doing the right thing because it will calm down.


Take a long-term view. Don’t expect to change the way you are overnight.
Avoid silence or anything that makes you focus on your hearing in a negative way. Listen to pleasant sounds.

Start becoming aware of your adrenaline levels. Learn to lower it and you will be well on your way to improving your health overall, as well as your tinnitus.

Be wary of complaining about tinnitus with others. Grumbling only strengthens the emotional grip tinnitus has over you and can heighten your sensitivity to it. Whenever you catch yourself grumbling, replace it with a constructive relaxation exercise.
 
 
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Old 06-28-2012, 08:13 PM
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hmmmm.....good article liverock. Thanks. I hadn't considered adrenaline to be a part of it but it may be. Tinnitus did develop after a traumatic dental procedure that had my palms dripping in sweat when it was over (that has never happened to me ever). Cranial Sacral Therapists in my area charge $350.00 per visit - that seems like a crime it's so expensive. The article didn't mention yoga but I bet that would be helpful too.
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Old 11-18-2013, 10:49 AM
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Originally Posted by mommysunshine View Post
Hi everyone,

For the past couple months I've noticed ringing in my ears and foggy brain. It's pretty constant but most noticable when I'm lying down to sleep or waking up in the morning. It's starting do drive me nuts.
Look to the smart grid for your problem of tinnitus. The polling of data by power companies put out frequencies on electrical wiring. These frequencies are often mistaken for tinnitus. They also cause people to be lethargic or foggy. To know for sure--get away for a while. Tinnitus does not go away. If you go someplace off the grid the symtoms may go away. Away means out of the locality, listen for low frequency pulsating noise as well as high frequency constant noise. IT IS NOT TINNITUS.
I was diagnosed with the same thing--millions are getting the same diagnosis. If you go out of state or out of county away from your untility companies and it goes away--it is the smart grid. The ELF extra low frequencies cause you to be lethargic, brain fog, and depressed as well as ear pain. Do some experimenting to find out the real cause---I bet its the grid. Especially if it started recently. As companies tie into the grid, more and more people are getting these same exact symptoms.

Last edited by suzhouchen; 11-18-2013 at 10:52 AM. Reason: to add text
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