Woman Hears Herself Screaming When She Talks
Is the Key to Treating Autism in the Gut?
Charo Shares Fun Moves to Try at Home
How to Find a Reputable Dentist
TV Icon Charo Shares Her Secrets for Staying in Great Shape
How to Optimize Nutrition for a Child with Autism
When Does a Cavity Need a Filling?
Don’t Let Overactive Bladder Impact Activities – There Are Optio…
How Charo Uses Social Media to Help Struggling Fans
Amy Robach and Andrew Shue Share Their Blended Family Bliss
Is Sugar Really That Bad for You?
Amy Robach and Andrew Shue Share Blended Family Challenges
2 Breathing Techniques to Start Your Day
The Cancer Diagnosis That Saved Amy Robach's Marriage
Amy Robach and Andrew Shue Share How They Learned to Parent Toge…
How Breathing Can Help Your Mental and Physical Health!
Tools to Help You Accomplish Anything!
New Mom Was Told She Couldn’t Have Kids Due to PCOS
New Hope in the Fight Against HIV
Woman Shares Her Story of Growing Up with Facial Hair!
When Kate had a cold and the flu her senior year of college, she had a blocked feeling in her ears and could hear her own voice loudly inside her head. The voice hasn’t gone away.
After two years, Kate was diagnosed with patulous Eustachian tube, which means the passageway from the back of the nose to the middle of the ear opens randomly, allowing her to hear all the sounds from the outside world, as well as all the sounds inside her head, including chewing and breathing.
“I’m not really living my life, because I’m so distracted by the sounds,” Kate says.
The Doctors sends Kate to ear, nose and throat specialist Dr. Andrew Ordon for a consultation. Dr. Ordon explains how the Eustachian tube works and suggests treatment options that might help her condition.