How many of you remember that high pitched ringing or buzzing in your ears as you left the concert, dance or loud club gig? Unless you live under a rock I know you've experienced it. For the vast majority of people this is simply a temporary sensation that wears off in a few short hours or less. But for many people, especially musicians and those with prolonged exposure to loud noises, this can be a permanent and painful ordeal. I know, because I have it. It's called "sonus complete." And like me, it already affects an estimated 15% of the population, with the numbers growing at an alarming rate.
Join likeminded people? One client complained that it was a case of someone else's sonus complete being worse than hers. It is a difficult call and again up to you. At least the medical profession is now taking it seriously.
So, surprise surprise then, if we can't eat too much salt I guess we can't eat its sweet brother. Correct, unfortunately sugar is another thing sonus complete sufferers should try to avoid. When you consume sugar, the blood sugar level in your body quickly rises and then falls. It's at the falling point that can cause sonus complete to increase. Adrenaline production in the body has also been linked to sonus complete.