The injury is followed by pain in the ear, often by considerable deafness and tinnitus, and bleeding is frequently observed.
The absence of digestive ill effects, tinnitus, etc., is explained by the small dosage.
tinnitus aurium, or subjective noises in the ear, may constitute a very annoying and persistent symptom.
tinnitus aurium and vertigo are sometimes present, and may be troublesome if the wax rests upon the tympanic membrane.
The tinnitus, therefore, is rather of the nature of an illusion than of a hallucination.
Deafness and tinnitus are dependent upon the accumulation of epithelium and débris.
Those who are not actually deaf, are troubled with difficulty of hearing, and tinnitus aurium.
(c) If tinnitus and attacks of vertigo, due to marked retraction of the membrane, are temporarily relieved by inflation.
tinnitus tin·ni·tus (tĭ-nī'təs, tĭn'ĭ-)
n. pl. tin·ni·tus·es
A sound in one ear or both ears, such as buzzing, ringing, or whistling, occurring without an external stimulus and usually caused by a specific condition, such as an ear infection, the use of certain drugs, a blocked auditory tube or canal, or a head injury.