An article covering the subject of ‘Tinnitus may be connected to a TMJ disorder’ entitled ‘Tinnitus and TMJ Connection’ has now been released and published by Dr. Richard Goodfellow practice limited to TMJ and Sleep Therapy Treatment in the Toronto Area, an authority website in the dental niche. The article brings to light fascinating information especially for people who experience tinnitus, either periodically or daily. Women between 25 and 60 who experience tinnitus and anybody else who is interested in the possible connection between tinnitus and a TMJ disorder can read the entire article at https://torontotmjandsleepcentre.com/blog/tinnitus-and-tmj-connection/.
Inflammation from clenching and grinding teeth happens in close proximity to the inner ear. Perhaps one of the most interesting or relevant pieces of information to women between 25 and 60 who experience tinnitus, which is included within the article, is that the clenching and grinding of the teeth that may cause an inflammatory response, may also lead to tinnitus. A video demonstration of this is available here.
The article has been written by Dr. Richard Goodfellow, who wanted to use this article to bring particular attention to the subject that tinnitus may be connected to a TMJ disorder. He feels he may have done this best in the following extract:
‘It is not uncommon for people to experience ringing in the ears while they have a TMJ problem. Some people don’t think they have a TMJ problem, but they have ringing in the ears and lo and behold, they find out they do have a TMJ problem.’
Dr. Richard Goodfellow practice limited to TMJ and Sleep Therapy Treatment in the Toronto Area now welcomes comments and questions from readers, in relation to the article. Dr. Richard Goodfellow, clinic owner at Dr. Richard Goodfellow practice limited to TMJ and Sleep Therapy Treatment in the Toronto Area has made a point of saying regular interaction with the readers is so critical to running the site because readers can have access to literature based research and they can ask questions they may have.
In discussing the article itself and its development, Dr. Richard Goodfellow said:
“Tinnitus is one of many symptoms that may be related to a TMJ disorder and it is worth it to have a TMJ assessment performed to determine if that is a potential cause of tinnitus for someone.”
Anyone who has a specific question or comment about this article, or any article previously published on the site, is welcome to contact Dr. Richard Goodfellow practice limited to TMJ and Sleep Therapy Treatment in the Toronto Area via their website at https://torontotmjandsleepcentre.com/.
Once again, the complete article is available to view in full at https://torontotmjandsleepcentre.com/blog/tinnitus-and-tmj-connection/.
Release ID: 89063246