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3,681 Possible Causes for Hearing Problem, Pharyngeal Hemorrhage, Referred Otalgia

  • Malignant Nasopharyngeal Neoplasm
  • Pharyngeal Carcinoma

    Ear problems: Ear-related problems, such as hearing loss on one side, ringing in the ear on one side, an ear infection in an adult or fluid behind the eardrum can be caused[headandneckcancerguide.org] otalgia. 1.[slideshare.net] However this rarely causes infertility problems Meningoencephalitis (infection of the central nervous system).[healthhub.sg]

  • Throat Cancer

    Treatment Mayo Clinic doctors use the latest specialized radiation, chemotherapy, surgical and rehabilitation treatment options for throat cancer. Efficient, coordinated evaluations at Mayo Clinic allow surgeons and oncologists to start your treatment quickly, which increases the odds of successful treatment. Your[…][web.archive.org]

    Missing: Hearing Problem
  • Acoustic Neuritis

    Since the labyrinth contains both the balance and hearing organs, not only do you get vertigo, but hearing problems as well.[articles.mercola.com] However, in Labyrinthitis, both the parts of vestibulocochlear nerve get affected causing balance as well as hearing problems.[neuroequilibrium.in] For years, tinnitus was considered a hearing problem but research is showing that the damage is more intrinsic.[positivehealth.com]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Carcinoma of the Larynx

    Supraglottic cancers tend to present late with symptoms of dysphagia, odynophagia, hemoptysis, or referred otalgia. Stridor and hoarseness are late findings.[health.am] Patients with these symptoms should be referred for direct laryngoscopy without delay.[merckmanuals.com] Patients with supraglottic cancer often present with dysphagia; other common symptoms include airway obstruction, otalgia, development of a neck mass, or a "hot potato" voice[merckmanuals.com]

    Missing: Hearing Problem
  • Acoustic Neuroma

    Acoustic neuromas grow on the nerve used for hearing and balance, which can cause problems such as hearing loss and unsteadiness.[nhs.uk] These problems may need additional treatment – read more about treating hearing loss and treating tinnitus . An acoustic neuroma can occasionally return after treatment.[nhsdirect.wales.nhs.uk] If your GP thinks you could have an acoustic neuroma, you'll be referred to a hospital or clinic for further tests, such as: hearing tests to check for hearing problems and[nhs.uk]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Eustachian Tube Obstruction

    This can cause temporary hearing loss. It usually clears up within 3 months, but see a GP about any hearing problems.[nhs.uk] Hearing problems. Feeling a little dizzy. How are blocked tubes diagnosed? Your doctor will ask about your symptoms. He or she will look in your ears.[northshore.org] Other conditions that cause ear pain See a GP if you or your child are having hearing problems Your child may be struggling to hear if they often: speak more loudly or quietly[nhs.uk]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Carcinoma of the Tonsil

    Abstract The purpose of this study is to update our institution's experience with ipsilateral radiation therapy (RT) for squamous cell carcinoma of the tonsillar area. Outcome study of 76 patients treated between 1984 and 2012 with ipsilateral RT for squamous cell carcinoma of the tonsil. Patients had either cT1 (n[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Hearing Problem
  • Mastoiditis

    It is very important for your child to go to all follow-up appointments to check for hearing problems and other complications.[urmc.rochester.edu] Complications can include hearing loss, facial nerve damage, and meningitis. Go to all follow-up appointments to check for hearing problems and other complications.[nationwidechildrens.org] So it is very important for your child to go to all follow-up appointments to check for hearing problems and other complications.[urmc.rochester.edu]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage
  • Acute Otitis Media

    RESULTS: Recurrent acute otitis media subjects reported hearing problems comparable to those of the controls.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] (discomfort clearly referable to the ear[s] that interferes with normal activity or sleep) Reference: (1) MeReC Bulletin 2006;17(3):9-11. (2) Subcommittee on management of[gpnotebook.co.uk] Otorrhea (83%), tympanic membrane perforation (57%), and hearing problems (83%) were common in S. pyogenes infections.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Pharyngeal Hemorrhage