I hear ringing sounds and you can cure it with sounds?

Does that even make any sense?

That’s what many people ask us when they hear that we can improve tinnitus with sounds.

That is true.

Soribaksa – Tinnitus and Hearing Loss Improvement Center can improve tinnitus with sounds.

You will find out for yourself that it is the definite truth if you visit us.

What do I mean by that? All the popular and renowned hospitals say that tinnitus is incurable, but we can do it?

That’s thanks to TSC – i48 technology.

It is our proprietary technology.

As I said before, the ultimate sound-related organ of our body is the cochlear canal with diameter of about 3cm behind the eardrum.

It has 134 antennas.

And each of them is responsible for the different range of sounds such as male and female voices, high- or low- pitched sounds, radio and TV sounds, and noise from a passing motorbike or a car.

Thus, it is important to pinpoint the one that is out of order.

That’s our secret for curing tinnitus with sounds.

So you must be wondering how to locate the malfunctioning antenna.

We use the world’s first AMA – PTA automatic hearing tester to get fast and accurate results.

If we find the antenna that’s out of order, it means that it cannot hear a certain range of frequency.

The lowest sound that a human ear can hear in the frequency is the threshold, and we play that very sound.

This is the essence of curing tinnitus with sounds.

The principle is like this. I said before that tinnitus is caused by hearing loss — it means that the antenna in charge of hearing a certain range of sounds lost its functionality after getting tired from repeatedly hearing the same sounds or becoming numbed thanks to the impact from too loud sounds.

Such loss of functionality means the slight loss of connection of the hair cells (hearing cells) inside the antenna to the brain nerve cells, leading to the ringing noise — tinnitus.

In other words, the ear is begging the owner with a ringing noise that it has a problem that needs to be resolved.

There is an expression “Fight fire with fire.” Dealing with fire by utilizing heat or fire.

It applies to our technology of treating ringing noise with sounds.

The human body is equipped with more elaborate alarm and control systems than those of a spaceship.

For example, the body lights a red light to signal that it needs resting when it is tired. Such signals include swollen lips or neck. Or some fever. Or pain in the head or eyes.

That’s the red light from our body.

So, how exactly do sounds cure tinnitus?

When a ligament gets broken, or a bone gets fractured by external impact, we wear a cast.

The cast lets the damaged part heal over time, but removing the cast does not mean that we can use the part immediately.

We need some physical therapy before using the part fully such as loosening the knotted muscles with hot water or massaging. The same goes for the antenna inside the cochlear canal.

The general theory of ENT doctors and specialists so far is that the hair cells (hearing cells) inside the antennas got destroyed by the impact from external noises, so tinnitus and hearing loss cannot be cured.

That is the basic principle behind the improvement of tinnitus with sounds.

Moreover, Dr. Gwak of Ear Logic Korea found that some of the hair cells presumed to be dead are irrevocably dead, whereas some are mostly just hardened.

So we decided to look into ways of “massaging” and providing physical therapy to the hair cells, which are hardly visible to the bare eyes, inside the 134 antenna in the 3cm-thick cochlear canal.

And we found that the trick is to identify the sound range that the malfunctioning antenna is in charge of and play the lowest sound in the range for “massaging” the antenna.

And surprisingly the hardened hair cells started to be revived gradually.

Now you get the idea of improving tinnitus with sounds.

The Department of Nerve of Stanford University School of Medicine ran some clinical tests with this technology and found that tinnitus and hearing loss could be cured, with a whopping 75% success rate.

It took the whole otolaryngology by storm, not just Stanford University.

It was such a huge discovery that it got featured by Neutro, a renowned medical journal.

Improving tinnitus – Sound is the cure!

This mind-blowing technology, hopefully, will win the Nobel Prize in medicine in time.