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How Can Blood Pressure be Related to Ear Ringing
Home Health & Fitness Cancer / Illness
By: Riley Dietz Email Article
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How Can Blood Pressure be Related to Ear Ringing?

Are you experiencing a ringing noise that seems to come from your ears and the back of your head? If so, you may be suffering from a condition called tinnitus. According to researchers, this is the perception of sound within the human ear in the absence of corresponding external sound. In layman's terms, only you are able to hear the ringing because it's coming from inside your ears.

Many people suffering from this condition are looking for the cause so they can find the problem and treat it. There are many possible reasons why ear ringing occurs. The most common cause of tinnitus is inflammation of the inner ear that is caused by an infection. Medication is the cause in many patients as continuous intake of certain prescribed drugs increases pressure in the ears.

Another common cause is loud noise. Loud vibrations or sound can affect the delicate hairs (which are nerve cells) in the ear, and long term exposure can cause permanent damage. Surprisingly, stress can also cause tinnitus. Stress can break down the link between the ear and the brain which causes your nerves to think that you've heard something when you haven't heard anything at all.

The one link that most people don't think about when it comes to tinnitus is blood pressure. There are various forms of tinnitus and one of them is known as pulsatile. Because it's an unusual type there are only three percent of patients who are afflicted with this condition. If you are hearing noises within your ears with a rhythmic pulse and it matches the timing of your heartbeat, then you may be one of the few with pulsatile ringing.

This is caused when the blood vessels going to a person's head or neck has increased blood flow, which is what causes this annoying condition. That's why high blood pressure and hypertension can be considered some of the frequent causes of ringing ears. These health issues speed up your cardiovascular system and try to increase blood flow to your body.

If you have high blood pressure or hypertension and you're experiencing ringing ears, you shouldn't ignore these symptoms. These symptoms may also indicate a problem of blood pressure or hypertension if you weren't aware of these conditions before. The first course of action is to try to limit stress and wait a few days to see if the ringing goes away. If the ringing is still persistent, you should go to an ear specialist as well as your physician. By looking at treatment from the cardiovascular angle as well as the ear health angle, you can find out what the problem is and take the necessary steps to treat this condition.

Riley Dietz is a writer, author and long time Tinnitus sufferer. For more information on ringing in ears symptom, visit

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