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Tinnitus Disability 

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Tags:  Tinnitus  Disability 
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Published:  January 16, 2012
 
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Slide 1: ==== ==== Check these articles out they are great www.tinnitusdisability.com ==== ==== If you are one of the 6% of the American population beleaguered with tinnitus; you can certainly attest to the fact that tinnitus can be way more than just a nuisance. It can rob you of quiet nights in bed and getting a good night's rest or impair your ability to enjoy total silence, and in some cases cause cases of depression and anxiety. There are many reports of people who feel as if they are merely existing and going through the motions on life but are not really living like they were prior to tinnitus. Then, there are those who experience a milder case of tinnitus and you either have a less severe case of tinnitus or have learned to tolerate the symptoms. Either way, tinnitus can really affect one's life and make favorite pastimes something to avoid instead of enjoy. Many people that experience a constant ringing in their ears, state that they can no longer do anything without having music or some kind of background noise to counter the ringing. This can make relaxation time at home, studying, work, and hanging out with friends and family very difficult. Some say it's impossible to go to a movie theater because it's too hard to concentrate. Perhaps going to an action movie would be better since it requires no thought or focus at all! Some find it difficult to go to a concert and enjoy the show. Both of these events can make up a big part of person's leisurely activities and life. With Tinnitus, if you consider yourself a movie buff and you define yourself as such, then these hobbies are probably no longer part of your repertoire of activities. So, what about when tinnitus affects your life with others? Whether you are living with your family, a roommate, or a significant other, tinnitus can definitely affect your relationships. Although with tinnitus, you have an excuse to ignore your roommate when he asks you to do your chores. Just pop in your ear buds for some background noise while he rambles endlessly. Don't look back, and maybe, you will never have to take out the trash again! But seriously, if you're single and you're looking to meet Mr. or Mrs. Right, how does tinnitus fit into the equation? What if you are already in a relationship and tinnitus is affecting your ability to be a good partner? Studies show that about 30% of people experienced a decreased sex drive, around 40% experienced distress due to a lack of understanding from their partners, and almost 80% agreed that tinnitus affected their relationships. Tinnitus should not prevent you from having meaningful and loving relationships. There are many who say that functioning outside of home with tinnitus is exhausting and once they are home, they're pooped. Too pooped to deal with the annoying, inconsiderate likes of their partners! Forgive me, I take my role as a tinnitus advocate a little too personal at times...
Slide 2: Honestly, if you have ever found yourself thinking those exact words or something a little more explicit in response to your friend or loved one, talk to them. Tinnitus is similar to an invisible disability, a disability which is not immediately apparent. Even if you tell your cubicle mate a million times about tinnitus, she might still chat relentlessly about the latest Kim Kardashian gossip while you're trying extremely hard to concentrate on something else. Many people cannot quite grasp what it's like to try and concentrate while living with tinnitus. Tell them about it! Explain what it is like and what makes things easier or harder on you. Be very clear about how it affects your mood and body. Your partner might feel like you've changed or they have done something wrong but in all actuality; it's just difficult to accommodate everyone and everything with a constantly unquiet mind. Explain, explain, explain. Most people should be empathetic and try to be helpful about things. Some might not get it right away and may require reminders but try to work with them. Also, try to see things from their perspective; it can be a trying time for them as well. If you both practice good, open communication, it should make things much easier. If you're on the prowl and looking to find a casual date or a long-term relationship, the same rules still apply. Now I'm not suggesting that you tell all your prospective dates about tinnitus while you're still going through introductions. It's not like you have lice and you need to warn them before they unknowingly catch some nits. If you feel more comfortable being upfront about it, definitely talk about it. I am not advising that you keep it from them or lie about it. Just explain things thoroughly and make sure they understand what it is and how it affects you. I just don't want it to be presented like it's a terminal illness and scare off a good guy/girl before they even got a chance to get to know you. Tinnitus is a serious condition and it can be very challenging, but having a partner in crime could help alleviate all the stress of dealing with tinnitus alone. There are some people who report that they met someone who had no problems understanding and adapting to their partner's condition. It is possible; there are good people out there! And, then there are those who say that they have yet to find someone who is compatible with them and can understand their condition. Don't feel too bad, the rest of us are having problems meeting decent people too! Tinnitus can be a debilitating condition. Try to communicate your condition to all the people you value in your life. Work at it and life will become much easier. Reprint Guidelines: ** Attn Ezine Editors/Site Owners ** Feel free to reprint this article in its entirety in your ezine or on your site so long as you leave all the links in place, do not modify the content and include our resource box as listed above.
Slide 3: Don't let Tinnitus rob you of your enjoyment in life. Communicate with those around you to achieve a peaceful existence. Join the free PathAcross Email list, or for more immediate information, go to http://www.pathacross.com/Tinnitus/. Jim Ingham, a successful businessman, created PathAcross.com to explore how we create our own realities. Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/?expert=Jim_Ingham ==== ==== Check these articles out they are great www.tinnitusdisability.com ==== ====

   
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